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J 1 F» 







DEC 29 



Title: /st. Hilaire SPECTATOR 

56:27 - 58:25 


Dat;s: ! - 

Oan 7 



! I 

Dec 29 



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Mary Seebeck 






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Minn. II 

storical Soefetjr 

Represented for ForelgB 

Advertising by the 

American Press Ass'n : 

New York City] U. S. A. 

Volume 56 



Annual meeting of the Bray' 
Mutual Fire Insurance Com- 
pany, and election of officers 
for' the coming j year, will be 
held here next Wednesday, Jan. 
13.! The company has enjoyed 
a very satisfactory business the 
past year even j though there 

At the organization meeting 
of the county board held Mon- 
jday, County Commissioner Paul 
Roy was again honored by elec- 

b^d"w^chtp n osHion e h C e° U na y s ^ been more iossesthan av- 

filled efficiently the past tv/o, eva % e - 

j years. This is the first time in 

;the history of the county that 

jany commissioner has - beer. 

i named chairman three times in 

succession. 0. M. Mandt was 

elected vice-chairman. At this 

meeting, Frank Race, who was 

a member of the board some 


Miss Rose M. Whalen, daugh- 
, , .ter of Mr. and Mrs. George 

years ago, again took his seat' \yh a len, and Mr. 'Roland L. 
as commissioner from the First • Guillemette, sori of Mr. and 
district. | . | Mrs. Ernest Guillemette of Red j. 

I Except for routine matters j^e Falls community, were 
such as come up at the initial m fr e & in marriage Monday, 
meeting of the board each year,! Dec . 28 at St. Mary's church. at 

no special business of import- 
ance was brought- up at the 
meeting Tuesday. The Times at 
Thief River Falls was nariieu 
, the official paper for 1937, and 
: the ! Spectator was designated 
-• official paperj for second publi- 
cation of the county Financial 
Statement. |A11 papers in the 
county will carry the Personal 
Property Tax List, the Delin- 
quent Tax List, the Financial 
Statement and ot^her notices 
pertaining to county affairs, the 
coming year.: 


Altho strenuous efforts are 
seing made by government of- 
ficials and others to avoid it, 
prospects are a ..general strike 
of automobile workers will soon 
tie up production in 69 plants 
bf General Motors, throwing a 
half million! persons out of 
work. Refusal of officials of 
General Motors to recognize the 
automobile workers union as a 
collective bargaining agency for 
all workers, | instead of dealing 
with workers in the individual 
plants, mayj cause a complete 
tieup in all. departments of the 
corporation. [ Should ^uch a tie- 
up j occur, it is quite likely 
sympathy strikes will develop 
in several allied industries. 

Red Lake Falls with Rev. 
Henry Pelger officiating. The 
bride was attended by' Miss 
Eunice Guillemette, sister of i 
the 1 groom, and Thomas Whalen, I 
brother of the bride, wis the 
bridegroom's attendant. The 
bride formerly attended school 
in jthis village, and has a host 
of I friends [here! who join in 
wishing herself j and husband 
lifelong happiness. Mr. and Mrs. 
Guillemette will make their 
home at Duluth where the 
groom has employment. 

SfalUfl About umtojn 

Happenings of the Week, Told in Uriel', j News 
j Concerning People You Know 

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In this issue will be found a 
supplement containing the new 
unemployment 'insurance aGt 
and other matters passed at 
recent special session of the 
Minnesota legislature. 

The influenza 1 epidemic may 
abate somewhat with the com- 
ing of colder and more settled 
weather, but new cases are de- 
veloping , right along. People 
afflicted with it! should stay in 
bed a day ' or two at least of 
pneumonia may develop? Try- 
ing to "tjough it out" only pro- 
longs the attack and does no 
go6d. i ■ '/■ 



Dreckenridge — The rich hunt 

Elmer A. j Benson took hij^SS 
oath of office Monday as gov- 
ernor of Minnesota. On/Wed- 
nesday he addressed a- joint 
meeting of both houses of the 
legislature and outlined a com- 
prehensive [program for this 
' year. If given suitable co-oper- 
ation by the legislative branch 
of the state government, Gov- 
ernor Benson intends to put in- 
to effect a program that will be 
of lasting benefit to people of 
Minnesota, j ' \ 

the fox If or pleasure, but I«ouis 
and Ervin Leshowsky and Clnr- 
enee Benson hunt the animals for 
\ r __'____ The men own a trunk 
which has a kennel on the rear in 
which are kept four grey hounds 
These dogs are so fast that they 
can out-run any fox or wolf. The 
other day these 1 men were in 
Breckenridge and! on the front 
bumper were a 'red fox and a 
coyote. The men [spotted the coy- 
ote near Brushvale, five miles 
north of Breckenridge, and the 
dogs were unable] to overtake the 
animal until theyi were near Gal- 
chut, across the j river in North 
Dakota and nine miles away. The 
men have bagged! 40 foxes so far 
this year., getting imost of them in 
Richland and Cass counties. 
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Hans L. Hanson is able -to 
be up and around his home af- 
ter his recent illness. 

Because of inclement weath 
er, only a few members turned 


Of St. Hilaire, who Monday was 
re-elected- chairman of the Pen- 
nington county board at its an- 

out at the B. M. 
Monday night. 

A homemade inowplow for 
clearing walks' would be a good 
investment for the village. 

Because of [cold 1 weather, the 
dance scheduled for j here last 

Club meeting Saturday night, was cancelled. 

— f- I i Rev. II. A. 
After spending the holidays ; confined to his 
at home, Miss Grace Dahlfe left j this week by 
Thursday to resume teaching j fluenza. 
in the high school at Rhame 
N. D. | 

Larson has been 
home a few days 
an ' attack of in- 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Graham and] a party at her 
daughter returned Friday jafter : day afternoon 
having spent trie holidays! with! — __ 

relatives at Bertha and Wells, | There are 

Mrs. Myles Jackson enter- 
tained a number of | friends at 
home last Satur- 

School re-opened Mon 

morning after 

Christmas vacation 


day,! received a copy. 

of i twp 

weeks. Miss Haugen was ui 

duties ; tan, Kan., after spending 



A pre of undetermined origin 
destroyed the.McCrady lumber 
yard | building and contents at 
Plurrmer, Sunday night, Dec. 
The fire started in the of- 
room which was occupied 
! G. Denning, and the en- 
structure was destroyed. 


by p 







organization meeting. 

Duri lg early morning, embers 

the lumber yard started a 
n the Julius Nelson home 
of the yard which also was 
pyed together with all con- 


Sno^v to depth of eight inches 
or more fell over this section 
of Minnesota during the week- 
end. At the same time the 
mercury went down to sub-zero, 
depths, the lowest being Mon- 
day morning, when local ther- 
mometers registered from 25 to 
30 below zero. Many side roads 
are blockaded, but the main 
trunk roads were opened im- 
mediately after the storm, and 
auto traffic is now going on as 
usual. Snowfall and road con- 
ditions are reported much worse 
in Dakota, and parts of central 
and southern Minnesota. 

Just as a reminder that an 
occasional snow and below zero 
temperatures are not so bad, 
records of last winter , show 
there were two weeks in Janu- 
ary 1936 when the mercury 
was below zero every day. Dur- 
ing February, . the mercury was 
below zero every day, and went 
>bove that mark for a short 
time only five days of that 
mWth. The lowest tempera- 
ture recorded last February was 
51 below. Judging by these 
records, this winter will have to 
speed up to equal that of last 

still a few com- 

j.munity. [calendars, loft . at -this 

for those who \ have hot 

, n- 1 to his school 
able to be back at' her 

because of illness, but is • ex- ; holidays at home, 
pected here in a few days. 

work at ; Manhat- 


Many schoc 

Regular monthly meeting of taking an exfira week of vaca- 
the village council was j held' 
Monday evening at the village 
building. This was first! and 
also organization meeting for 
this year. 

Manford Dahle, "student at 
Rush Medical- College atj Chi- 
cago, and Miss Margaret Dahle; 

! student nurse atj Fairview, hos^ 
pital at Minneapolis; have re- 

; turned to -. their work J after 
spending holiday I vacations here 

j with their parents, 
Mrs. M. Dahle. 

Rev. arid 

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Red Lake County State Bank 

Red Lake Falls, Minnesota 

Balance Sheet 


! if . ' 

Loans , — 


Banking house 

Furniture and fixtures _— 

of Condition 





Checks and drafts 4 — j 1,367.58 

United States Bonds . $165,473.13 

Municipal Bonds 159,836.75 

Other Bonds - 23,547.18 

Cash, on hand and in | 

• banks - 159,516.79 

Total Liquid Assets _„I— $508,373.85 


Deposits -Insured by j 


$5,000.00— Maximum insurance for each depositor— $5,000.00' 

as of December 31, 1936 


Capital stock _. .$ -40,000.00 

Surplus __l 10,000.00: 



Undivided profits - 

Capital account % 52,109.07 




Tom Mogei, 
last fall to 

Is downstate 

tion because of roads \ being 
blockaded so busses cannot Jop- 


his old home ; at 
Hartland, Minn., is spending the 
winter with relatives. at Minne- 
apolis. : , 

A real oldtime Iblizzard raged 
at Baudette and along the bor 
der last Thursday. Snow to 
depth of three 'feet blocked the 
streets at Baudette. 

Bennie Johnson is rapidly 
coming ito the 1 front as a large 
egg producer. At present he is 
getting ! over a hundred dozens 
of eggs per w£ek from his flock 

Cars ;being 

frozen engines operating, 

others being 
drifts along 
familiar sighfs on 
these days. 

pushed.j to 




Dij! Halvor Holte, age 79, 
pioneer physician and surgeon 
at | Crookston, died Saturday 
night at Bethesda hospital 
which -he founded years ago. 
Dr. Holte was born in Norway 
and lived several years in south- 
em part of the state before he 
homesteaded near the village of 
Holt ' which is named for him. 
He is survived by his wife, two 
sons] and one daughter. Mrs. 
Holte is a sister of Rev. A. M. 
Lunde, who was pastor of the 
United Lutheran church here 
abouj thirty years ago. Funeral 
for | Dr. Holte was held yester- 
day! at Crookston. 


Dr. Paul T. Erickson,' '.who 
spent the summer in charge of 
a U. S. Government exhibit at 
the Centennial at Dallas, Texas, 
writes that he and Mrs. Erick- 
son are spending the winter at 
Miami Beach, Florida. Dr. Paul 
states the temperature down 
there at this time of the year 
is between 75 and 80 degrees- 
right along. 

Attorney Chas. Boughton, 
Sr., and wife of Red Lake Falls 
are planning to spend the bal- 
ance of. the winter in Florida. 

Easter comes on March 28th 
this year. . Rather than put too 
much faith in the "early Eas- 
ter, early spring" saying, 'if? 
might be wise to wait arid see 
how Groundhog Dayi turns oat. 

A chimney fire Monday night 
;at the Mrs. M. Volden home 
caused a bit of excitement while 
it was in progress, but the fire 
!was>»subdued before any dam- 
age resulted. 

Two WPA workers employed 
in ai'camp at Itasca State Park! 
were found dead in their stalled i 
car ! in the park last week. ' 
Stalled in deep snow, the men j 
stayed in the car to keep warm j 
and j were asphyxiated by gas j 
seeping into the machine. 

*Xdrenaline a Life-Saver 

Methods of reviving not only ani- 
mate- but also men thought dead 
from suffocation have been known 
and! practiced for n Ions time. When 
there hits been nn Injury to any or- 
.franlof the body which -would cause 
the^lenth, adrenaline has been used 
successfully In start tholhenrt and 


pushed out from 

the curbs, are 

the streets 

TOTAL _„j i $619,070.60 

A snow plow came up on this 
line of;. the G. N. Monday ts 
clear the cu,ts at Red Lake 
Falls, and others up the line. 
This is the first time a plow has 
been used here this winter. 

Boards of 
Bray Mutua 
Company and 

directors of the 
Fire (Insurance 
St.; Hilaire Co-op. 

Creamery Assbciatiorij met this 
week to audit! books in prepara- 
tion for their annual meetings 
which will be! held soon. 

Mr. and Mrs. ! Floyd Nelson 
have commenced, housekeeping 
in rooms on ihe second floor of 
the Martin Hallstrom residence. 
Mr. Nelson is! instructor in the 
local school. 

' After being called two weeks 
ago to; her parents home at 
Lewistpn, Idaho,! by accidental 
death of her brother, Mrs.. Nor- 
man Bergh and Tittle daughter 
are expected home /in' a few 





to koep It pnine. 


Baudette — Willie Knutson of 
Rake, near Baudette in the North 
Woods, has a trapline . that is in- 
tended for wolves, but recently 
the wrong fellow got mixed up inN 
the trap and almost paid for the 
intrusion with his life. A little 
moose calf wandered into the trap 
line. One of its feet was tightly 
clamped in the steel jaws.- The 
calf was taken to the Knutson 
farm, where ' the injured leg/ 
partly frozen, was- properly treat- 
ed and thawed out. The incjdent, , 
was reported to the game warden, 
who advised keeping the /!alf ' un- 
til completely well. The little 
fellow is getting aloilR fine, land 
will probably regret/ leaving the 
farm and the Knutson hospitality. 


The creamery, organized and built by 
the people of this community because 
they saw a need for co-operative mark- 
• eting of their farm products, can grow 
and prosper only in the same propor- 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
the Community. Work and boost for 
the creamery. The more [you patronize 
it, thfe greater your profits will be 

St. Hilaire Co-op. jCreamery 

St Hilaire, Minn. 

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. Crochet Tot Snug- and 
Warm Three-Piece Set! 

Pattern 1097 J 

Miss Five-to-Twelve will be 
snug, warm and proud in a 
hand-crocheted cap, scarf, and 
muff-set of plain crochet, with 
picot-stjtch trim. Pattern 1097; 
contains directions for making^ 
the set | in 5 through 12 year size! 
(all given in one pattern); il- 
lustrations of ' it and of allj 
stitches used; material require-: 
ments. j j 

Send ; 15 cents in stamps or 
coins (coins preferred) for this 
pattern | to The Sewing Circle 
Needlecraft Dept., 82 Eighth 
Ave., New York, N, Y. 

Write- plainly your name, ad- 
dress and pattern number. j 

Servitude of Self j 

I wil^ have a care of being aj 
slave to myself, for it is a per-! 
petual, ja shameful, and the heav-j 
iest of all servitudes; and this may| 
be done' by uncontrolled desires. — 




Nation?. :T©^fSv|i^fi^feif ed 

onl LUDEN'S 

wilf do these 3 things . . . 
and all for . . • 5/ 

Clear your head 

^ Soothe your throat /■ 

£) Help build up your ■'/ 



f'l Had a Friend" ' I 
"What is the secret of your! 
life?" asked Mrs. . Browning of! 
Charles JKingsley: ''tell me, that; 
I may make mine beautiful, too." 
He replied: "I had a friend."/ I 



tte wasn't himself. Had too many restless 
XT. nights, loo many tired day3. Seemed to lose 
hia ambition. But his clever wife was too smart 
to let this go on. She insisted that he try 
Nature's Remedy (NR Tablets) and he found 
out what a surprising difference it made to use 
z laxative' of entirely vegetable origin. He didn't I 
mind talcing NRs at all, they were so gentle,) 
and non-habit forming. They simply made 
him feel like a 
new man. Get 
a 25c box at 
any drugstore 
. today. | 




ONE of the best known j 
medical - men in the I 
U. S.,was the late Dr. R. 
V. Pierce 'of Buffalo, N. 
Y.; who was born on a ' 
farm in Pa. Dr. Plerce'i 
' Favorite Prescription has 
for nearly 70 years been 
helping women who have 
headache and backache as~ 
,, sociated with functional 

disturbances, and older women who experi- 
ence, heat flashes. By! increasing the appetite 
this tonic helps to upbuild the body. Buy of 
your druggist. New size, tabs., 50c, liquid $1. 


isdue to acid, upset stomach.' 
Milnesia wafers (the orig-j 
inal) quickly relieve acid 
stomach and give necessary; 
elimination.'' Each wafer 
equals 4 teaspobnfuls ofmilk 
of magnesia. 20c, 35c & 60ci 

Advertising , 
j ' Have you 

anything around the 
house you would like 
to trade or sell? Try a 
classified ad. The cost 
is only a few cents and 
there are probably a 
. lot of folks looking 
for jnst whatever it 
is you no longer have 
use for. 





Washington— On the eve of the 
opening of a new congress, the sev- 
',„,.. enty-fifth, there is 

Hullabaloo grea t hullabaloo 
and Clamor and clamor about 
social and eco- 
nomic legislation and particularly 
about the alleged necessity for con- 
stitutional amendments giving con- 
gress more power to deal with these 
problems. Much of the noise eman- 
ates from minorities, highly organ- 
ized pressure groups, and \t is diffi- 
cult, therefore, to tell exactly what 
the attitude of the country, as a 
whole, may be. 

There are those both in congress 
and out who contend that the over- 
whelming vote for President Roose- 
velt's re-election constituted a man- 
date for immediate action on a num- 
ber of these highly delicate and dif- 
ficult questions. There are others 
whose contention is that the great 
vote given President Roosevelt was, 
in fact, a tribute to his personal 
popularity and that it was in no 
way ■ connected with the various 
problems that are now before the 
country in individual capacity. What- 
ever the answer' to these contending 
forces, the fact remains that we 
are due to hear something of them 
on the floors of the house and senate 
in' the next few months. 

One of the jthings about which we 
are hearing, thany, many words at 
the moment j is a proposal for an 
amendment to the Constitution pro- 
hibiting child labor. It is the argu- 
ment r that such ah amendment" 
should be annexed to the Constitu- 
tion and that it should give congress 
additional authority to enact legisla- 
tion setting forth the details of this 
new type of prohibition. | 

Yet, while all of this rpving and 
raging is going on, how many people 
are there who are aware of the 
fact that a constitutional amend- 
ment doing this very thing has been 
pending before the states for a little 
more than twelve years? How many 
people are there who recall that 
..this amendment has been ratified by 
twenty-four -states? Whatever their 
recollection is, it is a fact and it 
remains a fact that to all intents 
and purposes, enough states have 
refused to ratify the amendment, 
to kill it off. 

William Green, president of the 
American Federation 'of Labor, be- 
ing alive to what he considers the 
meaning of the recent huge vote for" 
President Roosevelt, has attempted 
to revive the fight for ratification 
of that child labor amendment above 
mentioned. He has written to the 
heads of the various state and local 
labor groups urging them to work 
for favorable action on the amend- 
ment in the states that have hereto- 
fore rejected it. ■' 

, * • • 

This brings up a new legal ques- 
tion. Stated succinctly, the question 

.. / , , is whether a state 

New Legal legislature that 
/ Question has once rejected 
.a proposition to' 
amend the Constitution can reverse 
itself and approve the resolution 
after having once killed it. Mr. 
Gr.een, contends that this is possible. 
The American Bar association takes 
a contrary view. ' 

So, we are confronted with a prob- 
lem within a problem and- one that 
is likely to be distorted and twisted 
and misrepresented by those in- 
terests- that have sought for a long 
time to make the Constitution ap- 
pear outmoded. To become attached 
to the Constitution, an amendment 
must be ratified under the terms of 
the Constitution itself, by three- 
fourths of the states^ That is thirty-' 
six. Since twelve more states must 
ratify, there is likely to be "C hard 
drive^td gain some of the remaining 
states; and to bring about reversal of 
positions already takers It nearly 
always happens in / "drives" that 
there Is much' loose mournings and 
many: unwarranted and unjustified 
statements. It 'probably will be so 
in this instance and the country 
must be on guard to sift the truth 
from the propaganda and. must be 
prepared to- make up its mind 
I whether it desires to place in the 
.Constitution a hard and fast rule 
that no child under eighteen years 
of age may be allowed to work gain- 

For: the sake of the record, here- 
with is the language of the proposed 
amendment that is now pending: 

"The congress shall have power 
to limit, 'regulate and / prohibit trie 
labor | of persons grinder eighteen 
years; of age. The^power of the sev- 
eral states is^unimpaired by this 
article excepr that the operation of 
state laws shall be suspended to the 
extent necessary' to give effect to 
legislation enacted by [ the con- 
gress;" / . !'.'."/ 
From these words, it will be seen 
that an/attempt is made to/give 
congress greater power' over the 
rights of states to legislate for them- 
selves. Such a purport brings up in 
,my rriind the old question of wheth- 
er a's'tate or the federal government 
shall be supreme. There certainly 


are times, there are circumstances 
and there are conditions in which 
the federal government alone can 
deal with | problems better; than 
states can deal with|them individual- 
ly. But after all, conditions are not 
the same in any two states of the 
Union and it seems to me that the 
states ought to give careful thought 
to any proposition that takes away 
from them forever! whatever rights 
are left to them under the Constitu- 
tion. They ought to be free as far as 
they may" be to '■ handle their own 
problems on the : basis of local re- 
quirements.! And this is] written, let 
me emphasize, not in opposition to 
any proposal that would abolish 
child labor. 

The country cannot know definite- 
ly until President Roosevelt ' deliv- 
ers his message to 
the new congress, 
dealing with the 
state of the Union, 
exactly what his position is going to 
be on the so-called social welfare 
problems of] the country. This is a 
general category and involves such 
things as the so-called social secur- 


JM-oyie • Radio 





IT WILL be a long time before 
. radio and motion picture ex- 
ecutives forget the abdication 
of ex-KiW Edward VIII of Eng- 
land. The ijradio speech he made 
justbefore he left England was 
so moving that everybody is 
trying to arrange a regular pro-! 
gram that will have one-tenth 
of its appeal. 

On all sic es they have been hear- 
ing of how| strongly it' affected its 
hearers. | .Vind ; the movie people 
would give practically anything for 
a story half 'as dramatic and thrill- 
ing as the one they followed so ea- 
gerly in the newspapers. Of course, 
they'd like to film a picture based 
on the resl jstory, but that's for- 

Janet Gaynor Is going to free- 
lance, after, being under contract to 
one compaiy^for so 
long. She is now 
making "A Star Is 
Born," on the! Selz- 
nick lot, because 
she liked her Ij part 
from the moment 
she read it. So she's 
going to go orj (se- 
lecting h : r own 
roles — with the Icon- 
sent ' of the compa- 

tures — and she's 
crazy about the] idea. 

ity legislation land legislation giving j " ies i' 1 * 4 *PP pf j n l t0 
the federal government greater con- ! be making; the] pic- 
trol over private business. The two 
phases go hand in hand and as far 
as I have been able to discover, it 
will be impossible to deal with one 
without inisome manner dealing 
with the other. ' ; 

For example, the present social 
security statutes have a direct effect 
upon business; through their taxation 
provisions. While basically they are 
designed to protect against the suf- 
ferings of unemployment and the 
destitution of the aged who are with- 
out resourcesj it can be readily seen 
that somebody must .pay the bill. 
The Roosevelt administration's the- 
ory is that private employers, mean- 
ing business [as a whole, 1 shall be the 

Janet Gaynor 

Her worship 

ing public should .be, too. 

Bing Crosby's radio programs al- 
ways have such a casual air thai 
they; sound as J If they were being 
made up on the spur of Jthe mo- 
ment. As a matter/of fact, they're 
written by 1 the | ace' man of one of 
our biggest advertising agencies. 
Which all goes to show that it takes 
experts to make people sound nat- 

The new version of "Seventh 
Simone Simon in the role that made 

logical source from which to draw | Janet GaVhor famous overnight, 
the financial] protection that is con- j and James Stewart in Charlie Far- 
ceived to be (necessary. | rell's plac'e. Henry King, who di- 

Butin this [theory there is involved j rected "Lloyds of London," (which 

very definitely the right of the fed- 
eral government to enter into the 
fields that are now occupied or may 
be occupied^ ] by the states. : It is 
largely a -taxing proposition that the 
federal government must use if it is 
going to reach those classes able to 
pay. But the Constitution, federal 
laws and traditional! practices of 
our people have built! up certain I 
lines of demarcation between fed- 
eral and state rights. The question 
therefore becomes simply one that 
requires' determination by the peo- 
ple whether they, are going to allow 
the federal government; to encroach 
further upon! the fields that hitherto 
have been reserved for the states. 

We hear much talk about a revival ! 
of NRA; a revival of it on a basis j 
that will make it. constitutional and ! 
one with provisions that will reach ; 
a greater percentage of business ; 
than was reached by the original 

you'll want to 

see) is wielding the 

^Speaking of "Lloyds of London" 
brings up jthe :'act that his work in 
that picture made a star of young 
Tyrone Power,] son of the famous 
old actor Jpfj that name. Twentieth- 
Century Fox is giving .the young 
man a stellar part in "Love Is 
News," with! Loretta Young playing 
opposite. him. He had a hard time 
getting, started; being his father's 
son wasn't the 1 help you'd think it 
might be. Now he's oh his way! 

'! I ; 1-*- 

One of qur ace directors returned 
fromj Engl md (recently, after com- 
pleting a I very successful picture, 
and announced that he'd never get 
over | one think 'that happened to 
him. 1 In Hollywood he is accus- 
tomed to discussing the rewriting 
of a scene With the author who is 

NRA. Organized labor seems to be w oh K d ictm and havi 

in favor of this proposition and na- .,, i ,5,,j„ I„ •„„„„ i ' .„ „ ,„„„. 

turally will e]xert considerable pow- ; ^ and dhsh off the new 
er in congress, but some, lawyers . r . 

among the representatives and sen- 
ators tell mej that they do not see 
how ; the purpose, can be ac- 
complished without a constitutional 
amendment. | [ ' 

On the basis of all of the informa- 
tion and opinion that I have been 
able to "gather, my guess would be 
that before this session] of congress 
is over something tangible in the 
way of a new consitutipnal amend- 
ment will be offered. It would seem, 
on the basis; of the present trends, 
that it will be possible! for the dif- 
ferent schools of thought on this sub- 
ject to get together only upon a con- 
stitutional resolution. My guess is, 
further, thatjit is utterly impossible 
for .'all of the groups and blocs to 
reach an understanding on legisla- 
tion along these lines; Few of them 
are willing to jcompromise and with- 
out the attitude of compromise on 
highly controversial j legislation, 
nothing except stalemates results. 
Some observers even now hold the 
belief that h{ will be impossible for 
any agreement to be reached with- 
in congress !on any of ! these ! social 
welfare propositions simply because 
the range of 'views as to what is 

good for the 

There are 

country is so wide. 


: Butinest? 

said without 

certain bits of evidence 
now to'be seen that indicate a more 
.»* , ««iL determined p o s i- 
What About tion on the part of 
business itself. I 
think it could be 
equivocation that the 
business interests have been the 
target for political demagoguery in 
the last few| years to a greater ex- 
tent than eves in.history. Of course, 
business hajs not come forth with 
'clean hands.' Yet, it is made to 
appear nowlthat business has taken 
about all. of | the maltreatment to 
which it isj entitled^ and it j would 
seem, therefore, that the time has 
arrived for it to be given some con- 
sideration by! the government! which 
has supervision over it as well as 
uVas individuals. 

O Western Nempaptx Utrioo. ... 

said authcjr promptly leap to a type- 
In ^England He was working with 
a well-knownl vyoman writer. They 
would discuss the changes that had 
to be made. \ trhen she would get 
into her c'ajr arid go to her country 
home. A weeklor so later she would 
return wi h the new version of the 
scene, peifectly written. At first the 
director r early] went mad; eventu- 
ally ihe wondered why everybody 
didn't work th'at way. 

Joan Cr iwford and Franchot Tone 
are the most recent recruits to the 
Broadway stage — 
that is, they are if 
they can find just 
the right play, (and 
it's rumored that 
they have) and if 
the studio will let 
them have leave of 
absence.;It has been 
no secret that the 
ambitious Jo,an 
wanted to try the 
stage some day; she 
once danced on ' it, 
and now she wants 
|to act But she 
wanted to wait till she felt ready 
for it, and has jalways insisted that 
her husbmd must act with her be- 
cause shi j'.d lack confidence if he 
didn't. Ai d as he made! quite a rep- 
utation for himself before he went to 
Hollywood, the change won't be hard 
for him. 

■ I 1 I 

ODDS ' AND | ENDS . . . Shirley 
Temple's fither has abandoned the bank- 
ing business and become an agent ' for 
actors . . '. Now he'll have to spend his 
time tryih\ \ to find somebody who'll be 
as successful on the screen as Shirley is 
. . . William Powell will appear without 
his mousUche—at his request — in\yThe 
Last of Mrs. Cheyney" , . . First time. 
15 years ihat he's done it . . . If^you 
listen to ,'ack Benny's radio programs 
you've heard Kenny Baker . . . You can 
see as well as hear him in "The King 
and the Ciiorus Zirl" Cande Lombard's 
new picture, when it's finished; he'll do 
iuo itongs.^ , '--* f • ■ ' 


jfjPHREE more intriguing num- 
j y- bers than these would be hard 
j to imagine^ — even ' in this day of 
|!rampant fashion and scintillating 
| style! It's a trip that the younger 
set in The Sewing' Circle will be 
enthusiastic about too, for first 
consideration is given them in — 
Pattern 1996— This excellently 
jtyled jumper dress is one the tot 
of six and the lass of fourteen 
will sing long and loud "over.. It 
Mis a guaranteed, delight for both 
j nother and daughter, because it's 
| t ie simplest thing to sew and the 
jjmost intriguing frock a child ever 
had. The puff of the sleeves and 
tie flare of the skirt place a pretty 
accent on youth. Available for 
sizes: 6 r 8, 10, 12 and 14 years. 
Size 8 requires 1% yards of 35 
inch material for the jumper and 
lp yards for the blouse. 
JPattern 1202— There's subtle love- 
liness about this new dress for 
all; occasions. It makes a grand 
thing of simplicity — a brilliant suc- 
cess of the new silhouette. But- 1 
»ns, bold shiny ones, add classic 
iic to the back. And in the matter 
oJE sleeves there's an opportunity 
to choose for oneselt Sheer wool, 
cnallis, taffeta or: silk crepe will 
fcrta a likely material for this dress. 
Designed for sizes: 12, 14, 16, 18 
imd 20. (30 to 38 bust). Size 14 
j requires 2 3 A yards of 54 inch fab- 
I ric. With long sleeves Vk yards. 
. Pattern 1936— This is the season 
fj>r smocks, although not the 
'hunting season,' thanks to today's 
new model, pictured here. . This 
.ideal smock obviates any further 
! search, for indeed, in simple 
j words it is the McCoy! Imagine 
i ( the fun of having a smock that 
reflects one's own taste in its ev- 
ery detail— ryes, even to the size 
and color of the scarf and buttons. 
Designed in sizes: 32, 34, 36, 38, 


1 ?° n 8S- 

8 Western 



Newspaper Union. 

No Poverty in Bal[ 

In Bali the people produce 
enough food in four months to last; 
a whole year, leaving eight monthsj 
to be devoted to leisure and the 
pursuit of happiness. The only] 
vices known to the inhabitafcts off 
this earthly paradise are gaming 
and cockfighting. There- is no 
poverty. People have so little use 
for money that they bury it — until 
Necessity calls. — Chicago Tribune.' 

40, 42 and 44. Size 34 requires 4% 
yards of 39 inch material. The 
bow requires lMi yards 'of ribbon. 
-■ A detailed sewing chart accom- 
panies each pattern to guide you 
every step of the waj. 

Send for the Barbara. Bell Fall 
and Whiter Pattern Book contain- ; 
ing 100 -well-planned, easy-to-make 
patterns. Exclusive fashions for 
children, young women, and ma- 
trons. Send fifteen cents in coins 
for your copy. 

Send your order to The. Sew- 
ing Circle Pattern Dept., Room 
1020, 211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, 
111. Price of patterns, 15 cents (in 
coins) each. 

© Bell Syndicate— WNU Service. 


Rubbing your eyes grinds Invisible particles ot 
dust and dirt right into the delicate tissues, 
making the irritation just thaL much.svorse. A 
much better way. as thousands have discovered, 
is to use a little Murine in each cye-^'night and 
morning. Murine may be depended on to re- 
lieve eye irritation because it is a reliable eye 
preparation containing 7 active ingredients of 
known value in caring for the eyes. In use foe 
10 yeais. Aslt for Murine at your drug store. . 

t Dark Religion 
Some |men want to have religion 
like a dark laritern, and carry it 
in their |pocket, where-nobody but 
themselves can get any good from 
it. — Henry Ward Beecher. 



Oiii muni/, 



C oleman 



. Protect your Blrht with 
thii eye-lftviilff Colemui 
Hzbtl KerOMnfluidGuolln.Preuare&UnUe 
Iampa provide a high candlepowcr of Uva 
light . . . nearest lite natural daylight . . . kind 
to your eyes. 

Yon can. enjoy the Bneit light for enly U a 
night No honie can afford to be without a 
Coleman. Buy it from your local Coleman 
dealer. FREE Folders-Send Postcard Nowl 



Dcpt.Wimj.Wichiu, K»ni.; Chicago, IILi 

Philadelphia, Pa.| Loi Angeles, Calif. 




MWHB M85.00NES' fHfctfS SCBS 
HOUSE wipBWaia) 

(C^yrielit. I93S. by Ths Bit ayWKjaa, be) 

Off ASH! cm OH 

10 Rim KOtrT 

rows note iii svme cmmui fans «<a 

It j - - It lrtfiTOfS-HOH£V 



J A 





' JCneese: Souffle in Riamekins 

j] A;, founded tablespoonfuls oi 

ctieesfe, '• cut ■ up. 

i-t-1" heaping jcupful of 

crumbs. i 

jl Full hall cupful of milk. 

i 2 rounded tablespoonfuls ol 

butter 1 . i 

] fe teaspoonful of dry mustard. 
:& teaspoohful of salt. 

j Sprinkle of cayenne, 

j : i'JBggS.- 

j! Boil the breadcrumbs in the 
. milk, and then add the cheese, 
then [the butter, already sea- 
soned; with the salt, mustard and 
cayenne, • then the well - beaten, 
yolks,- then the .-whites beaten to" 
a stiff froth.f. Bake in a buttered. 
dish for twenty minutes i:i 
moderate oven.. 

T' . Copyrlffhtl— WNU Service. 

Keep your body free of accumulat- 
edlwaste, take Dr. Pierce's Pleas- 
ant Pellets. 60 Pellets 30 cents. Adv. 

Y | - | Comfort of Friends 
'l This is the comfort :of friends, 
that though they may be said to 
die, ; yet their friendship and so- 
ciety ;are, in- the Best sense, ever 
present, because immortal. — Wil- 
liam Penn. ! 

U t. \ : 


You're Told 

Try This Remarkable 
! "Phillips" Way 
Thousands are Adopting 

involves a battle with the sea and a grim, fight against thirst and 
starvation, you'll find that none of those dangers bojthered Chris. 
Shipwreck is one thing— but shipwreck on the African coast: is 
^hother, involving perils far more horrible than anything Old 
Father Neptune has to offer. / j . I 

It (was on May 25, 1903, that Chris Broderseni signed as a messroym 
steward on the steamer Lulu Bohlen sailing out of Hamburg, Germany, 
for the west coast of Africa.. After in uneventful trip] with stops j at 
Madeira and Palma in the Canary/islands, the ship arrived at Mon- 
rovia, Liberia, on June 16. There they took on 40 Kroo boys and sailed 
that same afternoon'for Cape Palmas on the Liberiah coast. But the 
ship never reached Cape Palmas— and neither did any of the crew. 

On the Rocks, Twenty Miles Off Shore! 

At 11:30 that night the! Lulu Bohlen ran on the rocks, £0 
miles ont from shore, off the mouth of the Sangoien river. They 
didn't know it then, but fires lighted by the treacherous natives 
had led the ship oft its course, and they were in for trouble. The 
passengers; including abbnt forty women and children, took off in 
boats manned by most of the crew. Thcr captain, second officer, 
chief steward and a few others remained behind on the wrecked 

Following the. captain's instructions, the boats headed for the trading 
post at River Cess, 60 miles away. They drifted all night close by 
the steamer' and started for River Cess at daybreak. They reached it 
that evening — to find that the natives had already started looting the 
Lulu Bohlen and had part of the cargo drawn upon shore near the post. 
From -that moment on, life was a horrible grisly dream for- the pas- 
sengers and crew, of the wrecked ship. The minute he boats were 
beached they, were surrounded! by a horde of natives, who snatched 
the small belongings the- passengers had saved from ^he wreck and 

jOn every side today people are being alkalize their stomach. And 
thus ease symptoms of "acid indiges- 
tion!/ j nausea' and stomach upsets. 

[Toigain quick alkalization, just do 
this:, Take two teaspoons of PHIL- 
minutes after eating. OR — take two 
Phillips* -Milk of Magnesia; Tablets, 
which have the same antacid effect. 

[Relief comes - almost at once — 
usually in a few minutes. Nausea, 
"gas" — fullness after eating and 
"acid ^indigestion" pains : leave. You 
feel like a new person. 

Try this way. You'll be surprised 
at results. Get either the liquid Phil- 
lips" or the remarkable, new Phillips* 
Milk of Magnesia Tablets'. Delightful 
to take and easy to carry with you. 
OnIyj25ff a box at all drug stores. 

!' i.j ■ 


Eadi tiny tablet is /^£f 
.the equivalent of a lo..ig^ ; - 
lesspconful o[ gen- ^ j^v 
nine] Phillips' ^^^ 
JUH; of Ma». ""^ ' 


vanish with them into the bush. It was only with difficulty that they j «*» °} d *■»»« ^"V"*?' =*« 

reached the protection of the trading post stockade, anc even then ^he 
natives threatened until the trader, gave them "gin to keep them quiet. 

Week of Terror at the Post 

"The natives swarmed around the post day and night," says 
Chris. "We had to watch our boats incessantly, as they kept try- 
ing to smash them to, prevent us from getting • away. After 
about two days, some of the crew started back to the ship to 
get the captain- and those who had remained with him. That 
left only 16 of the crew to protect the women and children, 
And never in my life shall I forget the week that tallowed. "" 
Day by day the natives became more restive and more threatening. 
Again and again the trader gave them more gin to keep them from 
attacking the post and slaughtering its inhabitants. Anyone who ven- 
tured! outside the gates now, was stripped of all his belongings and 


It's Harder to Lrise founds Than 
It Is to Gain More o^Them 

Overwf icjht Generally Has But 
Cause and That 
> Overeating. 

WASHINGToJn — Up arid 
down the Atlaitic coast, from 
Fowey Rocks light near the tip 
of Florida to 1 Wrist Qiioddy Head 
light on the northernmost part 
of the Maine coast,! oceanside 
inhabitants I rec ;ntly heard the 
mournful wail of foghorns go- 
ing day and light; in clear 
weather and fo:;gy, for about a 
week. | I 

To the layman the foghorn's roar 
may have seem ;d like a useless 
waste' of energy i nd a" considerable 
annoyance, but from the experi- 
ment the United States lighthouse 
service here was able to report 
the performance >f its new distance 
test equipment. Ocean liners can 
tell, with this new dual sound and 
radio equipment, their distance and 
direction from a given lighthouse 
or lightship even in the most pea- 
soup-like fog. . | 

Fog Is Foiled. 

The idea behind this aid to ma- 
rine navigation is the fact that sci- 
ence has found a way to circum- 
vent the often freak apparent direc- 
tions of sound signals in fogs. In 

A Purpose in Life 
j -vWe are escorted on every hand 
trjtitgh life by spiritual agents, 
.and a beneficent purpose lies in 
iweiVforus. — Emerson. 




-Check it before it gets you down. Cheek- it 
Wore others, maybe the child r en, catch, it. 
Check :.t*itli- FOLEY'S HONEY A'TAR. 
Thi double-acting compound gives quiit'wiitf 
'■ -and speeds recovery. Soothes raw, irritated 

i . tjsshea; quickly allays tickling, hacking. Spoon? 

: -fulhd retiring makes f or'a cou-jh-free sleep. No 
Babjt-formirjg, stomach*upsetung drugs. Ideal 
for t-thlldren, too. Don't let that cough due to a 
cold hang onl For quick relief and speeded 
wrowp inaiat on FOLEY'S HONEY & TAR. 

slim, the irritable, the 
hungry v. oman takes on the .pro- 
portion o; one of our minor men- 
ss ys faunae Hurst in her 
tiff little book. "I{g FoojJ 
Heals.'* 7 Miss Hurst is 
frankly from her owr ex- 
Ji attempting successful- 
ly to lo.e pounds. She admits 
herself that although she under- 
took he r reduction program under 
the dhfeqtion of the doctor, she 
content with the com- 
paratively . slow results and cut 
still further the low calorie diet 
which he physician gave her. 
It is| one of the^ mysteries of 


rt^ — 


Watch You y o 

' Be Sure They Properly 
Cleanse the Blood 

YOUR kidneys are constantly filter- 
ing waste matter from the blood 
steam. But kidneys sometimes lag In 
their work— do not act as nature In* 
, tended — Fail to remove impurities that 
! poison the system when retained. 
Then you may suffer nagging back* 
ache, dixxiness, scanty or too; frequent 
urination, getting up at night, 1 puffiness 
tinder the eyes; feel nervous, misera. 
ble — all upset i ! 

: Don't delay? Use Doan's Pills. 
Doan's are especially for poorly func- 
tioning kidneys. They are record* 
ibended by grateful users the county 
over. Get them from any druggist 

Whatever of his clothes took fancy of the blacks. When the gin gave 
out, the trader was forced to part with other articles of his stock. Before 
the vj>eek had passed he:. had lost everything he owned. And still! the 
natives threatened and demanded more. | 

Things had come to a critical point. The natives, with no prospeet 
of more loot from the trading post, were about to attack and- slaughter 
those, inside. Then, in the nick of time, a German steamer, the Kurt 
Woermann, hove in sight. Inside the post, the trader ran up the distress 
signal — the company flag, turned upside down and tied] in a;*knot — and 
the steamer sent a landing party to investigate. 

Rest of Crew Found in Sad State. 

The Kurt Woermann took passengers arid crew of the Lulu Bohlen 
aboard, and then proceeded down the coast to look -fori the rest of the 
crewj— those who had set out in one of the boats to bring back the captain 
and those others who had remained behind on the wrecked ship. 
| "We sighted them,!' says Chris, "about 30- miles from the 
wreck," and the landing party that went atter them found them 
in terrible state. They had barely got outside of the river month 
when their boat was wrecked in a heavy surf. They swam to 
shore, only to be met by a crowd of natives; who followed themi 
stole everything they had, including most of their clothes. Some 
of the natives even bit the plumper ones in the arms and chest 
until the more civilized' blacks drove them off." 1 
Those fellows never had reached the Lulu Bohlen.j They had : fol- 
lowed the shore line for more than~a week, walking first, 'then stag- 
gering and close to exhaustion. For the entire time they had had 
nothing to eat, for their supplies had been lost when! the boat over- 
turned in the surf. ; . t . { 

The steamer Kurt Woermann proceeded on down the coast. When 
it reached the scene of the wreck, they found the Lulu Bohlen, her keel 
broken hi the middle and her decks awash, but no sign of the captain, 
the mate, chief steward, or any of the rest. The Kurt IWoermann 
moved on down the cctist. I i 

At Sinoe,' they.found the captain, but none of the others. The captain 
had paid two natives to take them to Sinoe in! a canoel That was the 
last he had seen of them. "They found the missing men at last in a 
native kraal," says Chris. ' "Instead of taking them to Sinoe, the blacks 
in the canoe had put them on shore at the mercy of oth'erinatives. They 
barejy escaped being made into pepper soup. We got back to Germany 
abpuf the end, of July, and a month later British, French and German 
gunboats shelled the coast villages to punish the natives for wrecking 
ships — and for cannibalism!" ■ I ■ 

/ J , : ©— WNU Service, j - 

appear to come from straight ahead 
when, in reality, the sound source 
was many points to the port or 

With the new i equipment a ship's 
master merely has to time the ar- 
rival of the fogiorn'sj roar in 1 his 
pilot house and he can quickly work 
out his distance from it withip the 
length of his vessel. 

Synchronized with the emiss on of 
the sound signal] is -a characteristic 
radio signal from the lighthotse or 
lightship. The latter arrives prac- 
tically instantaneously, while the 
sound signal takes 5.5 seconls to 
travel a nautical mile.: The cap- 
tain, by radio, tljus knows wh< n the 
sound starts, ana- with his stop vatch 
can time its arrival. \ The s; rstem 
has an accuracjj of 10 per cart at 
the worst, which sounds like a lot 
but is really only a terith of a mile, 
or 528 feet. M 3st of] the passen- 
ger liners on th> ocean andlrrrany 
freighters exceet 600 feet in length. 

Moreover, with his radio loop aeri- 
al, the navigator can tell his di- 
rection from the radio beacon and 
its synchronized sound source. 

, Iiighthonsi Revolution. 

Radio, in fact,, has produced a 
revolution in lighthouse /keeping 
from the days when it was rightly 
called the worldfs loneliesrJ occupa- 
tion. More! and more radio tele- 
phone communication is / bringing 
the lighthouses that dot the nation's 
coast line into quick and close touch 
with the happenings Tin /more or- 
dinary walks "of life.- The commu- 
nication servicesj °' tne c P ast E 1 - 3 ^ 
and navy are links in 1 this chain. 

Under the direction of I. L. Gill, 
signal engineer in charge, the radio 
beacon service | has jbeen worked 
out with ingenuity that at once 
brings increased safety to shipping 
and. almost automatic equipment 
which makes it possible for non- 
technicaily framed, (personnel to 
maintain the stationsf 

In the same way the radio direc- 
tion-finding equipment', aboard ships 
at sea has been] so: designed that it 
can be operated by officers on the 
bridge without the; services of a 
trained radio operator. 


however, -don't advertise publicly 
your diet program. 

Coffee Jelly. 

2 tablespoons granulated gelatin 
Vi cup cold water i 

3 V- cups hot strong coffee 
'Vs cup sugar 

Soak gelatin in cold water, add 
fresh hot coffee and the sugar. 
Stir until disspolved'and pour into 
molds to set. j . 

Mineral Oil Mayonnaise. ~~' 

1 .egg yolk 
1 cup mineral ott 
Lemon, juice 

dry ingredients and add 
of egg. . Mix well and add 
alf teaspoon vinegar. Add 
minehaLoil gradually, drop by 
drop at first, then more quickly, 
beating with egg beatei. As mix- 
ture thickens thin with lemon 

K i teaspoon mustard 
1 teaspoon salt 

life th!atj it is much harder to 
lose, aided pounds than it is to 
gain tl em. The bathroom scales, 
which are now so general a part 
of equipment, enable us to keep, a 
check on weight. . It is not ' so 
easy ft r those extra pounds which 
creep lppn us unaware as it was 
once t pon a time. A few days 
of die ing in time will save the 
Blende' figure. Remember, how- 
ever, hat, in general, the addi- 
tion 'xb\ few extra pounds with 
the yeari is an asset. They are 
usually needed to balance those 
lines vhich the years write. 

Unless there is some glandular 
deficit ncy, overweight has but one 
cause, namely, overeating. The 
avoids ne'e of more calories than 
are needed for use by the body 
for its ' own processes and for the 
activity of our lives may usually 
be a iimple matter if- there are 
no be ween meal sweets and no 
over-indulgence in bread, butter, 
other fat,s and rich desserts with 
meals Not complete avoidance! 
It is only the second helpings that 
are usually responsible for undue 
weigh i gain. Looking out for that 
pound in time will actually save 
nine. I Just one word of warnings 

juice or vinegar 
ing oil. When 
should 1 be very 
ered. in the ice box. 

© Bell Syndicate. — WNU Service. 

and continue add- 
finished mi^tura 
stiff. Keep cov* 

B jnyan Created Lakes 

Elk and Torch lakes, the beau* 
tiful finger lakes that stretch par- 
allel for miles along the shore of 
Lake Michigan I near Elk Rapids, 
date back to the days of Paul 
Bun; 'an, according to the old lum- 
ber)' icks. . 'j - 

Lake Michigan, they say, was 
scooped out by i the mighty Paul, 
to be used 'as a) log pond. Instead 
of skidding the logs into a stream 
and floating tHem down to hia 
pond Paul wjould hitch onto a 
section of la'ndj and drag it over 
to the lake, log off the timber, 
and then haul | the section back. 

One day Paul hooked onto a 
particularly heavy timbered sec- 
tion j near the' Boardman and 
started Babe, the blue ox, out to 
haul it over to the lake. There 
had | been a heavy rain, the 
ground was greasy, and Babe's 
feet j slipped. I 

Torch and Elk lakes remain, an 
eterhal testimonial to the blue ox 
and] the time his feet slipped.— 
Detroit Free Press; 
\^J . 


Here's Simple Way 
to Ease a Cold 

The Term "Countless" 

Despite the fact that- the diction- 
aries; define "countless" as, "In- 
capable of. being counted^ or estj- 
xnatetd," general usage admits of a 
broader definition. Few thingsNipon 
this earth can not be actually count- 
ed by the : scientists in their labc-^ 
r a tones; hence, the term "count- 
less":, in its strict sense, is rarely 
applicable.! We pan still refer to 
"countless'* stars in. the heavens, 
and ["countless" "drops of water in 
the sea, bjit the term is employed, 
and by reputable authorities, in the 
sense, "that can not be readily 
counted orjestimated." This usage 
necessarily be described: as 
loose," but it has excellent author- 
ity.— Literary Digest. 

House Centipedes 
The house centipede occurs in 
public buildings and houses, pre- 
ferring warm, moist situations in 
basements, greenhouses, bath- 
rooms, etc. It preys' on other in- 
sects and is regarjded by Herrick's 
"Insects Injurious to the House- 
old" as not highly venomous.r The 
' is, especially the ; larger 

forms, are. reputed to be 
poisonouXHo man.' - Their bite vs? 
'ries in effebt, depending on the' sus- 
ceptibility of the person." The same 
authority concludes that the centi- 
pedes occuirtag.itfthe United States 
are not to be considered .seriously 
dangerous, though the^larger| spe- 
cies of the Southwest hadxprobablj 
best be avoidec" v 


Maya Breadnut Urged 
for Soutli Florida' 

Try this way.[ Your doctor, we 
know, will endorse it. For it is a 
quick, effective means of combating 
a cold. Ask for Bayer Aspirin by the 
full name at your, druggist's — not 
for "aspirin" alone. 

WASHINGTON. — Breadnut 
trees, close botanical relatives to 
the famous breadfruit trees of the 
South Sea [Islands, are suggested 
as desirable for cultivation in 
southern Florida, by Dr. O. F. 
Cook of the United States Depart- 
ment of Agriculture., 

The trees recommended by Dr. 
Cook come from Yucatan, and 
were knownTmd usedj by the Maya 
people who built Amejrica's highest 
native culture centuries before 
white men came. Southern Florida 
is climatically Very similar to 
the breadnut's jnati|ve land, and I 
geologically it is almost identical,' 
being underlain with a porous coral-! 
limestone formation. -. 

The Maya breadnut" tree has a 
large, starchy seed which is gath- 
ered for food for human beings, 
and is reliihed also by live stock. 
Roasted or boiled, it tastes very 
much like the Spanish chestnut. 

Even more important, Dr.! Cook 
suggests, ' may }>e trie use of its 
leaves as pasture for cattle, which 
often have! a hard title picking up 
a living off the thin grasses ' and 
other ground -vegetation' in Florida. 

*-~ ' v . 

Two Quick-Acting, Quick-Dissolving 
Bayer Aspirin Tablets with a Glass of Water 

The modern way to 
ease atold is this: Two 
Bayer Aspirin tablets 
-the moment yoii feel a 
cold coming. onl Then 
if necessary, according to 
actions in the box. 
At the same time, if you have a 

4 throat, crush and dissolve 
BAYER tablets in one-tjiird 
glass of water. And gargle with this 
mixture twice. 

Thej Bayer Aspirin you take in- 
ternally will act to combat fever 
and the pains . which usually ac- 
company colds. The gargle will act 
as. a medicinal gargle to provide al- 
most instant relief from rawness 
andjpain. It is really marvelous; for 
it acts like a local anesthetic on the 
irritated membrane of your throat. 




Sit in Your Chair f 

at Home . * - and Shop • 

The duiyf* you -want to buy . , .at die time 
youwatp/t to buy them . . « at the price you 
want to pay. You can find these right in the 
] paper. Your newspaper advertisements make 
it possible to do your "looking around" right 
at home ... and men go downtown to do 
your buying ... saving you time and energy. 





The Spectator 

Terms: $1.60 per Year In Advance 

j ' 0. GUNSTAD, 
[Publisher, Editor and Manager 

'Official Paper of the Village. 

Entered as' Second class matter 
July 8th, 1882, at the postoffice at 
8ti;Hilaire Minn.,, under the act of 
July 16th, 1881. 

N Published, every Thursday at St. 
Hilaire, Pennington Co., Minnesota 

Subscribers should notify the pub- 
lisher on or before expiration of sub- 
■ scription if discontinuance is desired, 
otherwise thelpaper will be continued. 

REMITTANCES should be made by 
poptal money, order or express order, 
■short-time subscriptions ' in 3-cent 
stamps; ■ ' ] 


Lillian Alberg visited at the 
Ole Odegaard home Saturday 
afternoon. : 

Mr. and Mrs. Pete Nelson and 
daughter Gladys visited New 
Years Day at the C. E. Walls 

Mrs. Ole Odegaard spent. 
Wednesday afternoon visiting 
at j the Peter Thune home. 

Mrs. Carl Finstad and chil- 
dren Ronald and Louise ilae 
Fitystad .left last Monday eve : 
ning for Minneapolis and Brook 
■ Park for a visit with relatives. 

jAlr. and Mrs. Henry Sand- 
berg and children visited at the 
Martin'K. Ellingson home Wed- 
nesday evening. 

Mr. and ' Mrs. Morris Ode- 
gaard and : son -Gordon, Mr. 
Oscar Odegaard and children. 
Mas and Duane Odegaard and 
Edjvin Evenson of Thief River 
Fails, Mrs. Adrian Anderson, 
_Mayme, Phoebe, Arthur . and 
ErHng Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. 
He-man Sandberg and children, 
Mr i. John Asp were dinner 
guests New Years Day at the 
Ole Odegaard home. 

Mrs. Pete Nelson and Gladys 
, Ne son visited at the Adrian 
Anderson home Sunday after- 
noon. • 

Arthur Anderson left Sunday 
evening forHolt, wXere he will 
be employed two months at the 
creamery there./ 

Mrs. Ole Odegaard visited 
with friends and relatives at 
Th ef Falls on Tuesday. 

Mr. and ; Mrs. Claudis Pike 
and son and James Broeksmith 
vis fed at the Clarence Roese 
home New Years day. . 

. Miss Ila Samuelson and Ken- 
neth Olson of Thief River Falls 
visjted at the home of Miss 
Samuelson's sister, Mrs. Alvin 
Peterson, on New Years day. 
Miss Samuelson • stayed until 
Sunday while Mr. Olson went 
back the same day. ,/ 

Mr. and Mrs: Carl /Prestby 
and; family visited at/the Hans 
Prestby ' home last' Thursday 

Mae Odegaard' of Thief River 
Falls spent a y few days visiting 
with her grandparents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ole Odegaard. 

| Tuesday e v e ni n g supper' 
guests at the A. Arne h6me 
were Mr. and Mrs. C. Alberg 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. M. 
Hanson and family and Mr. and 
Mrs. Martin Finstad. 

| The Carl Prestby young folks 
entertained a group of friends 
to a party Tuesday evening. 
Those; present were: Walter, 
Reuben and Harvey Odegaard, 
Lillian, Helen and Gladys Al- 
berg, Norman, Raymond, Hazel, 
Nellie, Myrtle and Evelyn Nel- 
son, 'Mayme, "Phoebe, Arthur 
and Erling Anderson, Joyce and 
Stanley Roese, .Julian Stennes, 
Jimmie Broeksmith, David and 
Thomas Clark, Gloria Iverson, 
Omar Seeland, Ole Oseth, Al- 
fred "Arne, Mr. and Mrs. Hans 
Prestby, Harlon and Eileen 
Prestby. . < 



Evang. Mission Church 
j Geo. V. Peterson, Pastor 
No Sunday school next Sun- 
day. Morning service at 11 :00. 
lAnnual business meeting 
Monday,' Jan. 11, at 1:00 P. M. 


I Augustana Lutheran Churches 

I H. A. Larson, Pastor 

. ] Black River: Tuesday, Jan! 12, 
2 p. m. Annual meeting. ! 

| Tama, .St. Hilaire, SundayJ Jan. 
1.0, 11 a. :n. service. Members of 
the Black River and Clara Church- 
c-s invited. 

j Clara, Hazel, Wednesday, i Jan. 
!o, 2 p. m. Annual meeting at the 

Greenbush Men Bound 
| Over as Result of Auto 
| Deaths December 13th 

| Matt Barto, 23-year-old Green- 
bush, Minn., man was held to dis- 
trict court in Grand Forks Thurs- 
\ day on a charge of first degree 
manslaughter, arising from the au- 
tomobile collision near Manvel De- 
cember 13, in which Prof. W. C. 
Stockfeld of the University and 
three children of Dr. J. if Sayre 

were killed. 

I Bonds were fixed at $l,i300 by 
Justice of the Peace Phil McLough- 
lin after the preliminary examin- 
ation, and Earto was released on 
cash bail. 

j E. Allen. of Grand Forks, who 
passed Barto and his companien, 
Clarence Stauffeneker . of Green- 
bush, shortly before the accident, 
testified that the Barto car was 
traveling at about 50 miles an 
Hour. Adolf Karlstad and Sheriff 
J. M. Lund of Grand Forks testi- 
fied as to the 'positions ;of the two 
cars following the accident. 

I Dart)) was represented by C. F. 
Peterson as counsel. At a previous 
hearing Stauffeneker was held to 
the district court on a similar 

I Salary of U. S. Justices 

| It Is provided In the Constitution 
that the/compensation of justices of 
the mfltcd States cannot be re- 
uuceif during their term of odice— 
•wliWfi. since it Is during enoil be- 
ha/inr, is. tile same as life. Tills 
does not apply to retired pay. a 
Retired Supreme court justice' ordi- 
narily draws full pny. KO.OflO an- 


It dtM»*l autlt? wlut kind *t bttttry 
*Wl* yim w«nt— w» tu (|t« It W fpw 
t» tUs m*w Znltfa. Do yoa pnfer ■ 6 , 
T«Il rmdlo— which oparaua •■ • tlngU ' 
4 t*U satomoblfa norsfa k*lUry~ 
■ad hn *• Qthtr 6a»«riM wbaitvwt 
7%m p«7 m few dollars moroud- f*i 
•la»U«lt7'of optntiob. 
W«i)d job prefer to turt it a low 

Prit* wlili ■ fias n*w dtptadahU 1 T«U 
ZcKltht Yon «aa do •*. 
' Then by piylnt ■ fiw ntn diDm 
Utmr yon «aa edd.ih* tnlraeUororklu 
Zeallh Farm Radio Fowar Path, and 
praiie la on* mlnsla, 70a eaa cbsbm 
yonr 3 volt ZtaJih Into ■ fall fltdgad 
6 volt Zraltb Binary Radio— and dl*> 
patuo with all balterlaa oacopt a 6 volt' 
•loraaa battery. / 


lAtn* actually thorn you how Zenith Power P«ck ilipj in and onl 
ef the new Zenith Farm Radio. OUT . . ."and ItVa 2 vol! radio. 
in . . .and it's a 6 Toll. Either one the best at the price. We'll lei 
■yon Judge which type of Zenith 1 yon, want to buy. 

Bilden & Olsen 

j ST. HILAIRE, MINN. .- . 

S •:■ -■ 





With upwards of 310,000,000 iri : 
federal aid funds as -one iof the 
benefits at stake, N. !W. Eb3berg, 
state Icommissioner of. highways, 
in his | biennial letter of legislative 
recommendations to Governor El- 
mer A. Benson, today placed, the. 
deterniination of Minnesota's fu- 
ture highway policy directly in 
the hands of the people of the 
state ^nd their elected represen- 
tatives. ; 

Commissionei' Elsberg's [ report 
and recommendations were! partic- 
ularly pertinent inasmuch as only 
last week, the U. S. Department 
of Agriculture allotted to : Minne- 
sota $5,537,023; in federal highway 
funds | for 1937, most of which 
cannot be obtained, however, un- 
less the state matches the; federal 
monej-j with state funds that are 
not now either available' or in 
sight. I A similar amount I will be 
at stake in 1938, before janother 
Legislature meets. i 

"The- public and' the I legisla- 
ture," | Commissioner Elsberg's 
recommendations to Governor Ben- 
son stated, "must soon choose be- 
tween the. abandonment 1 of a 
normal highjvay improvement 
program or the adoption of a 
schedule of motor vehicle and 
motor fuel taxes high enough to 
meet the cost of such a program." 

The ; commissioner adhered to 
his statement made during De- 
cember that He would make no 
effort to influence the legislature 
as to what policy it should choose. 
He did: advise,! however, that leg- 
islation be enacted which ' would 
put the highway department on a 
pay-as-you-go jbasis, so that road 
dollars] will go for roads i instead 
of to pay interest on bond indebt- 
edness. '. ] 

A pay-as-yo r-go policy, ! he said, 
only can • be [accomplished either 
by eliminating road construction 
or by increasing current revenues 
to match federal aid funds, meet 
state obligations on other federal 
funds, and provide state funds for 
roads on which no federal aid is 
available. i 

The report Ipoints out that the 
1933 legislature added 4,500 miles 
of county roads to the state trunk 
system, j increasing its mileage 65 
per cent, and ijt the same time re- 
duced motor vehicle licenses and 
left gasoline taxes unchanged. 
This provided |no means for "fin- 
ancing the improvement and main- 
tenance ! of the enlarged trunk 
system,'! and none has yet been 
provided, the report adds; at the 
same time setting forth that the 
1935 legislature met the ! critical 
situation by authorizing [further 
borfd issues to finance matching of 
federal aid. 

Commissioner Elsberg cited 
that bond charges now take "more 
than one-fourth of the current in- 
come of the highway department 
every year." He advised the gov- 
ernor that complete details of the 
financial problems of the : depart- 
ment will be! presented i to the 
proper legislative committees, but 
expressed it as his belief that the 
"interests of | the motorists and 
the public will be best served by 
making \a substantial increase in 
current revenues for the 1 trunk 
highway, system." 

How this can be accomplished 
is a matter * ' " " ■• 


Tax delinquency threatens the 
extinction of I. loon government in 
many Mrtti^Mf'Minnesota counties 
and is! one of the most important 
questions the] state must face in 
tackling the tax problem, the inter- 
im commissiqn on taxes said Sat- 
urday in another ^hapter of its re- 
port to the legislature. 

Total unpaid ^property taxes 
amount to $9 2,287,000, of which a 
major part w 11 n£ver be collected, 
the commission said. Much of it 
represents lsnd which the state 
will acquire in the next two years. 

Criticizing the practice of bar- 
gain settlements, the commission, 
which is headed by Senator Fred J. 
Miller of Little Falls, recommends 
that the legislature "abandon the 
practice of g: -anting tax bargain 
settlements". No longer, says this 
group, should privileges be grant- 
ed whereby eld unpaid taxes can 
be settled fpi[ a fraction of their 
original price] without penalty and 
interest: "leniency which enables 
a property o\vnerlto escape pay- 
ment undermines the stability of 
government i self.f' \ 

But, the reiort says: "Until non- 
productive lards are taken from 
the tax rolls or assessed on the 
basis of what they can pay, until 
over-lapping units of government 
are abolished or consolidated, un- 
til costly but I isolated roads aban- 
doned, until tjhesej and other far- 
reaching chsngea are made in 
many of these northern • distress 
counties, delii queiicy will "continue 
to flourish." I 

On a per capiti] basis, the bur- 
den on property by the state tax 
levy is the s£cond u highest among 
35 states using this form of taxa- 
tion and ''the conclusion is justified 
that general rroperty in Minnesota 
carries a heavier aggregate burden 
than property in neighboring 
states/' the report said. 

Reasons for delinquency are giv- 
en as: Excassive tax harden, de- 
pression conditions which reduced 
individual inebmej the tendency to 
abandon unprofitable land hold- 
ings, anticipation jof bargain tax 
sale laws, inadeouate laws with re- 
ferences to Enforcement of tax 
liens, and -special assessments. 

'37 AUlpCENSE 

With the ;aie of 1937 motor 

' vehicle [ plates 

now under way, car 

for legislative de- 
the commissioner 
said, abiding by his earlier asser-' 
tion that the highway department 
will make no I campaign for rev- 
enues, j 

Commissioner Elsberg stressed 
the importance of growing public 
demand for safer roads.^separated 
traffic lanes, separated crossings, 
widening andj straightening of 
older highways and greater sight 
distances on curves and hills. 

Two specific measures' were 
suggested in the interest of safe-' 
ty: first, adequate provision for 
financing and maintenance j of the 
drivers license! division and en- 
forcement of the law that created 
it; and second, legislation to meet 
the growing traffic problem pro- 
duced by increasing- numbers of 
"house-trailcrs.'f In this I regard 
be urged that regulations be 
adopted imposing minimum stan- 
dards of construction, . brakes; 
clearance! lights) rear vision, and 
couplings: | I 

He aisb cited the employment 
provided | by road construction, 
urged : great ] study and I care 
in addition of any more routes to 
the trunk' system in view ;of the 
present situation, and asked that 
authprity|be given the department 
to borrow from] available; .state 
funds to avoid temporary financial 
embarassment if the legislature 
extends the time for payment of 
license! fees. 

The report\warned that refunds: 
of gasoline taxes have spread to' 
so many | fields' and reached such' 
large sums that these laws should 
be strengthened td\prevent : abuse 
of the privileges originally intend-: 
ed. It urged further legislative: 
study -ot\ means to tax other ]' 
motor fuels coming intocompeti-i 
tion . with gasoline^ but riot no\v: 
taxable, j .1 /■ 

owners; in Northwestern Minne' 
sota are reminded to secure their 
1937 auto license plates as soon as 
possible, by Alex Campbell, de- 
puty registrar of motor vehicles 

The deadline for the purchase 
of plates for) next year will be 
February 15, Mr: |dmpbell stated, 
and car owners are urged to get 
their plates mjiw tb avoid the last- 
minute rush which always /occurs. 
I Rates are still pecording to the 
i system : in effect last year with a 
i $7.50 minimuhi for Class B pas- 
i senger cars Weighing more than 
2,000 pounds and! a ?5 minimum 
i for lighter rriodell Class A cars, 
j The tax is figured on' a 2.2 per 
cent of j the list price basis. Ten 
per cent is taken off after the 
I first year and 1 15 per cent for each 
| year' thereafter until the minimum 
is reached. | I ' 

Ordinary four I wheel trailers 
will need licenses I again this year 
and two wheel licenses with a 
capacity of moire/ than 1,000 
pounds will have ^/be licensed at 
the rate of $2 per ton or each 
fraction thereof) Two wheel 
trailers,; regardless of capacity, 
used for carrying passengers or 
property ' for hire, also will re- 
quire licenses for: 1937. 

The last date to apply for lic- 
enses is February 15, and after 
that a penalty of 25 cents a day 
for the two days following will 
be charged. Then 50 cents extra 
will be charged each month as a 
penalty during Jjthe next four 
months. j ; 

Gov. William Langer 

Cleans House in N. D. 

Gov. William /'Langer began his 
second day as [North Dakota's 
new chief executive with more 
than 30 state employes discharged 
in the wake of ; 'a jrapid-fire politic- 
al housepleaning. II 

At the same) tirpe the man who 
won the I gubernatorial chair as an 
independent prepkred to answer 
notice of a suit served by Walter 
Welford, his Republican, predeces- 
sor, charging! Langer with viola- 
tion of the corrupt practices act. 

With ■' five j major department 
heads, carryovers | from the Wel- 
ford regime, already ousted, Gov- 
ernor Langer j turned his attention 
to a sixth j-W. | J. Flannigan, 
highway! commissioner — by filing 
charges ] of neglect of duty and 
malfeasance. I 

BLACK RIVER NEWS home of Mr. Alf . Dahlstfom. 
Jhe following were Thursday; Miss Gladys Anderson. visited 
supper guests at the J. A An- a few ;days of last week at the 
dersonhome: Mr. and Mrs. Alb. Fred Lorentson home- at Thief- 
Ariderson, Raymond and Mer- River Falls. ^^\ 

rieto, Mr. and Mrs. John Gul- . Mi ss Haipn Mnniin n f mL..„ 
Ujsrud and. family, M, and a^iSMl&S. a t«E 

ffi ^•3 n M Ll M (1 I U - t T d J Joan ' ;home of her Parents, Ifr. and 
Mil. and Mrs. Melvm Anderson Mrs. John Napta. 

and/ Leland, Mr. and Mrs. »«■ t =■>_ 

Wllter Larson and fan^y, Mr L a M f e ^ L, J na f berg ^ 3lte< L a l ew 
an& Mrs. Carl Anderson, Elaine l%L° f J^Lm^ T^ her 
anfi Jeanette, Alfred Dahl-i fn !" d .'i Y da Jane Jacol ?son. 
strpm, Hattie and Alvin,' Alvin Naplin returned to St. 
Messrs Harry Johnson, Martin Peter on Sunday to resume his 
Peterson and Ed. Morin • studiesj at the Gustavus Adol- 

Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Beebe ? h ?A Colle »? *£** spending the 
visited on Sunday at the V. G. hollda / s *'. the J h ? me °£ h ' s 
Brink home. ' , • parents, W. and Mrs. C. E. 

; .Mrs. M. Miller of Holt is vis- , Naplm - 

iting with friends and relatives 

herje. «• 

Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Landman, 
Roy, Olive, Mae and Marlys,' 
Mrs. Selmer Rosette, Mr. and, 
Mrs. Gunard Lindquist, andj 
Elaine and Bobby Avelsoni 
spent New Years Eve at the 

L *iJf r f»5 ^° m D •,„„ u a 6 leg walnut dining , 
Mr and Mrs. R J. McKercher toble; W iU. seU, or trSde tot* 
2S3J kmi'y were Sunday dinner dry wood 01 . h Ca „ on Jam 

mXh™ "ITJ* Mr - and Kinney, City. it/ 

R. Bridge Can Be Stored , 

Switzerland possesses a 'large 
railway bridge which can be stored 
laway during the winter to safe- 


It against avalancbe3J 

Set of 7rfoot runner sleighs, ' 
a two wheel trailer with stock 

Herman Jepson 

Mr. Rodger Naplin returned 
to his home on Thursday after 
visiting relatives in Btwabik. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Lindquist, 


Notice is hereby given, that 

_. ... M , the Annual meeting of the Bray 

Map, Alice and George spent- Mutual, Fire Insurance Corn- 
Sunday visiting at the G. Lind- pany, will be held in St. Hil- 
quifrt. home. ' ;aire, Minnesota, on the 13th 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Lorentson day of January, ; 1937, commenc- 
?nd family and Mrs. M. Miller ,ing at one o'clock P. M. 
of Holt visited on Sunday at| . This meeting is called for the 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. purpose, of electing officers, for : 
Anperson. ( the coming year, and to trans- 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Duma act any other business, that 
of |Walhalla, N. Dak., visited a may properly come before said 
few days at the home • of the meeting, 
lather's parents, Mr. and Mrs. j ' John O. Swanson, 

John Naplin. D31-J7c Secretary. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. J. McKerch- 1 .- ■• 

er spent New Years Eve at the AUTO (REPAIRING WANTED 
horhe of Mr. and Mrs. Carl | AU kinds of auto and truck 
burmo. _ • | repairing efficiently and prompt- 

Mr. and I Mrs. Martin Enck- ly done at the citieB Service 
son and Mane, Mr. and Mrs. Garage in St. Hilaire. See us 
Gunard Lindquist and Art when your ^ or truck needs 
Jadobson were dinner guests on ^pairing. 2tc 

Wednesday At the home of Mr.. f 

and Mrs. Harry-Jointer. i : : 

Visitors on New Years Day' Jan ' 7 -2i 

at 'the home of Mr. and Mrs. C . tl """ ,n 'i r nu H f«"iR.tru.a?i. n i" Acc< """ 
Kriise were Mr. and -Mrs. Fred ^^/""nn&n-,,. 
Lorentson and family, Mr. and in probate court 

Mrk Alec Swanson, Doris, Ken- 1d k SKjJ i "JS. ILSSSi *£?%& VJHZ 

"^ ana^LMHune.; Mr. and SS-JKU of Mm„ ca o, u . ,o lia^, 
Mrs. Gust Peterson and Muriel, swaubursn, u. i.. Novnk. vivicnne 

M^ ar\A TW..O T?a^^to A *. J».. nn . Holmes all perhons Inlercuted In the 

Mr. ana Mrs. beraie Anderson, n, m i uccoum umi disiribuiion or the 

Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Hallstrom, ««tate of »ald decodom: The repreucnta- 
,, t-, .. i i , , , . ' live of the above named decedent, hav- 

Mr, tehx Anderson and daugh- ins nied in twa court i.i.s tmui aetoum 

fai- Plo/lirc. ' " °f the administration of the eaUite of 

\xi{ umuyb. S ald decedent, touether with his-netltlon 

The following Were entertairi- l' ra y'nB for the adjustment and allow- 

j j. it. ir n t, • , , y ance of said final account and for diH- 

ea at the V. Or. Brink home trlbutlon of the residue of said estate 

ItVi Iflv pvpnimr- Ml* an/1 Mvo to : the persons tlici-etlnto entitled. There- 

rruay evening. lVll. ana Mrs. (•„,„, y„„, un d Each of You, are hereby 

E. D. Jenson, Mr. and Mrs. ai>;(l " nd retiuired to show cause. iir any 

tt_ u tt i_ mr t >»■ you have, before this Court at the Pro-. 

Ha] 'Old riOlmeS, Mr. and Mrs. bate Court Kooma In the Court /House 

M R firnham nnrl Mnrlvo Vrl ln thc city of Thief ltiver Falls-'ln the 
1U.. «.. Vjranam ana Uianys, HO- county of Pennlnifton. State of Mlnnc 

wir and Anna Rosette and Art ""to. on the mut day ot January, 1937. 

T , at ten o clock A. M. why said petition 

JaC3DSOn. should not be cranted. 

T\lv nnH Mrs T A AnrWcnn ; Witness, The Honorable Andrew Bot- 

iui. ana mrs. d. i\. Anaeison, tl .| son j^^ of 8]lld Courti „ nJ the 
Edith, Pearl, Agnes, Harvey <>™i of said court this sth day or jan- 
and Clarence, Mrs. M. Miller, | uu ' y ' m7 ' ANDRinv bottelson, 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Anderson, | (SeuI) : ' lua <*c of Probate. 

Ra3miond and Merriam wei-eju. o. Deker , 

Suijday supper guests at the' ^i^rver^Fau^tesou. 








— i 



Represented for Foreign . 

Advertising by the 

American Press Ass'n 

New York City, U. S. A. 

■ Ml«torle«J iujetf 



Volume 56 


Property owners in St. Hilr 
aire and in the local school dis- 
trict will receive a pleasant sur- 
prise when they pay their real 
estate taxes this *year when 
they discover their taxes are 
approximately 30 per cent low- 
er than those paid in 1936. The 
rate for school purposes will be 
35 mills; for village 21 mills, 
the* county rate will be 32.6 
which added to the state levy 
of 12.45 mills makes 101.05 
mills for St. Hilaire as compar- 
ed to 143 in 1936. Both Thief 
River Falls and Goodridge will 
have a higher rate. 

Platted property in the vil- 
lage will, pay at the rate of 





St. Hilaire, Minn., Thursday, Jan. 14, 1937: 

Number 28 


high school basketball 
accompanied by a; good 

group/of rooters, motored 

Friday to/Alvarado and played 
a fast game with the school 
in that village. Altho the 
boys showed superiority in 
work, they were unlucky 
in connecting with the hoop. 
The Ifinal score was 16 to 13 in 
favor of Alvarado. 



Next meeting of the Parent- 
Teachers Association will be 
held 'at the school assembly ] Fri- 
day jnight of this week. The 
following program will be given : 
Songs— P.T.A. Woman's Chbrus 

S10.10 for each hundred dollars, Skit j_ -The Old Family Album 

of assessed valuation, and agri- 
cultural lands within the village 
limits will pay at the rate of 
§7.49 for each hundred of 
assessed valuation. For home 
owners in this village this will 
mean a saving of from $6.00 to 
§15.00 from what^hey paid last 
year. As several tracts of land 
that have been delinquent for 
years, are again back on the 
tax rolls, and it may be possible 
to cut operating costs Of both 
school! and village, further re- 
ductions may be looked for next 
year. I 

Tap ;dancing:,Louette Pearson 
Patricia Jackson, Marilyn 
Dahlstrom, Donna Mae Olson 
and Rosella Hauge. i 


Strenuous efforts are being 
put forth" this week by federal 
mediators, state officials and 
others to bring about a settle- 
ment pf the strike of automo- 
bile workers now in progress in 
plants : of General Motors. Union 
officials are marshalling their 
fbrces| for a finish fight in case 
negotiations with the plant 
owners should fail. At present 
some 175,000 workers are out, 
and more are being added daily 
as plants are forced to close for 
lack'ojf material. 

, Walter Johnson, cashier of 
the Red Lake County State 
Bank! at Red Lake Falls, at- 
tended to business matters here 
for a; short time Tuesday while 
enroute to Middle River,. 


Hibbing — A souvenir hunter's 
stricken conscience trave Roy Quig- 
,ley, manager of a local hotel, his 
mostl unique Christmas gift. It 
was a large package which con- 
jtained 12 toieces of hotel silver, 
leachj beautifully -wrapped in tissue 
[paper and adorned with colorful 
rsealsi and an ash tray and salt 
'and pepper shakers, all hotel pro- 
perty. With it. came a card bear- 
I ing | the inscription, "A happy 
: Christmas from a bothered con- 
science." It was the first time Mr. 
Quigey received such a gift, but 
he states that he would appreciate 
1 many more.. 


Deer Creek— Setting out from 
his home a few miles west of Wa- 
dena at ten o'clock one morning to 
look! for minks and set traps, Glenn 
Smith became lost in the fog and 
in the evening, carrying a gun ;f.nd 
a sack of traps, wandered into i the 
home of Mrs. Ida Martin at Deer 
Creek. The boy was nearly 'ex- 
hausted and 'so frightened he could 
hardly talk,! but managed to give 
a vague description of the loca- 
tion! of his home.'His search for 
mink was unsuccessful and before 
he knew, he lost his bearings and • 
became hopelessly lost in the heavy 
fog.i Continuing to wander aimless- 
ly, he finally neared Deer Creek 
and 'then scared, tired and hungry, 
approached the home of Mrs. Mar- 
tin, jwhere he [was given food ! and 
. questioned until he could give some 
idea as to who he was and where 
he lived. The boy was taken by. car 
to a place from which he could . 
give directions to his home and 
when at nine o'clock he saw his 
mail box he i was so overjoyed that 
beaming and happy he hurriedly 
ran J to the house. 


Hutchinson— The City of Hutch- 
inson. has found that it harbors a 
prospective underworld gang in a 
group of boys ' who have made a 
game out of breaking street 
lights. It has been revealed that 
there is a ■ secret organization, 
with points! given for tne young- 
sters who make the "best" .rec- 
ords. The irumor has it that 15 
points are 'given' for breaking a 
white way globe (which cost the 
city $25 each) with five points for 
street lights and three points' for 
insulators. Breaking these Valu- 
able objects is a part of the in- 
itiation into the . club, and | any 
member who has not a hundred 
or Iso points to his credit is iCon- 
sidered a "softie". The practice 
has' been going on for several 
weeks, the : lads using hard |hiud 
balls, stones and icy snowballs for 
their purpose. The city council 
has offered ja reward of $5 for in- 
formation which will lead to 1 the 
arrest of the members of | the 
gang, with! good prospects of the 
city going broke_sOon unless ithey 
are apprehended. J . 

iua ai8S? saw oot win 


How If Seems! 


eu* Kiais I 


_, :-jw CcuT 

WV.U&.*2.CO 6& 

Supit. M. R. Graham informs 
us the total Christmas Seal 
sales (for this year at the local 
school was §26.68 as compared 
to §21.32 for last year. Good 
work being done by the Minne- 
nesota' Public Health Associa- 
tion warrants continued sup- 
port in the future. The school 
Tatler dedicated an issue to the 
Christmas Seal sale, and a copy 
was sent to the Association to 
be entered in the school paper 

Wales Atmut utotott 

Happenings of the Week, Told in Brief. 
Concerning People You Know 


Bill Olson is taking an 
forced vacation this • week 
cause of an attack of influenza, [few days 


en-;| Mrs. Lester Olson went'Tues- 

oe-ij day to Grand Forks to spend a 

at • the home of her 


TheWoman's club will hold 
its next meeting\at the B. M. 
Club rooms Thursday night, 
Jan. 21. 

Ice in the river, where snow 
has been cleared' away \fpr ice 
cutting, shows a' depth of two 
feet at the present time. \ 

Eggs took an unexpected drop 
in price Monday} and are now 
quoted at 18 cents for No. Is 
and 14 cents for I No. 2s. 

Ray Hanson left Friday for 
Minneapolis in response to a 
-message stating; a position itt 
electrical work was open and 
awaiting him. j 

The weather forecast for this 
section for the balance, of the 
week does not [indicate there 
will be much above zero weath- 
er for a few days at least. 

Henry Sande is back home 
after having been employed in 
St. Paul for the past three 

Many cases of influenza are 
reported from neighboring rur- 
al areas. None of the cases 
appear to be much more than 
severe colds. 

Timber workers in Minnesota 
woods- are being importuned by 
organizers to go out on strike 
for, higher wages and better liv- v 
ing ^conditions. Activity in the^ 
woods has already been crippled 
to some extent by walkouts. 

)REW BODIN, 85, 


!■ ' 

Aridrew Bodin, age 85, an old 
resident of the community east 
of here, died ' Sunday at the 
Petei! iKolseth home where he 
had Imade: his home in later 
years. Mr. Bodin formerly 
owned a farm place south of 
Hazel some years ago. He is 
survived by one son whose pre- 
sent whereabouts are unknown. 
Funeral services were conduct- 
ed today by Rev. M. L. Dahle 
at Clearwater church in Wyan- 



Hastings.— As yet Hastings has 
no ifficial airport but when dense 
fog forced John Wols of the Du- 
Ponjt Aviation company of Minne- 
apo is to land his ship here Satur- 
day 1 , he' did so with little difficulty. 
Much to the surprise of the neigh- 
boring inhabitants he chose a field 
on the John Conzemiua farm for a 
landing place. He set his plane 
down I at four o'clock in the after- 
noon after waging a battle against 
rain and fog since leaving:' South 
Bend,! Indiana about seven o'clock 
in thi; morning. Because of the 
strong wind, the ship was anchored 
to fence posts to keep it from over- 
turning before the pilot could re- 
turn for his plane the next morn- 
ing: following a trip to Minne- 
apolis.' ._, 


The Bray Mutual Fire Insur- 
ance Company of Pennington 
and Red like counties held its 
annual meeting of officers here 
yesterday, j Jan. 13. Owing to 
uncertain j condition of the - 
roads, attendance at the meet- 
ing was. not as large as in some 
former years. Report of the 
secretary, | which will be pub- 
lished soon, shows the company 
is enjoying a very fine busi- 
ness, altho it sustained the 
largest loss this year of any 
year since the company was 
organized.! The largest single 
loss sustained in 1936 was that 
of a church in Games in Red 
Lake county. Despite these 
losses, the company is in flour- 
ishing condition. 

That the members are entire- 
ly satisfied with the manner in 
which its affairs are conducted, 
was, evidenced when the present 
officers, Ed. Aubol, pres.; An- 
ton Peterson, vice pres.; John 
O. Swanson, secretary; John R. • 
Larsen, treasurer; Herman Ort- 
loff, director, and all its terri- 
tory agents' were re-elected with 
.no opposition. 

At the present time the- Bray 
Mutual has about 1700 policies 
in force with a total of over 
four millions of dollars of in- 
surance. [ 

The No Na Me Birthday Club 
niet Friday at the home of Mrs. 
[ Clarence Hallstriqm. Following 
I the usual social ^sessirm, Mrs. 
1 Hallstrom was] presented a 
j Pyrex sauce pan as a reminder 
: of the occasion. ! ■ 

Mrs. Edla Hallstrom .Martin 
of Seattle, who } has been visit- 
ing relatives in Polk Center, 
came in Saturday for a 'visit at 
the home of her [brother. Martin 
Hallstrom, and with other - 1 
atives and friends. 



Red Lake County State Bank 


Red Lake Falls, Minnesota 

Balance Sheet of Condition as of December 31, 1936 


Loans '— — ?105,123.19 

Overdrafts _. — /. — -— 

Banking house /——. 

Furniture and/fixtures ... 
Checks and.drafts - — - — 
United States Bonds $165,478.13 

Municipal Bonds 169,836.75 

Other Bonds 23,547.18 

Cash on hand and in 

banks 159,516.79 

Total Liquid Assets — - — $508,373.85 





Capital stock 1— $ -40,000.00 

Surplus 10,000.00 

Reserves — — ^ .._..- j 1,625.00 

Undivided profits — \ 484.07 j 

Capital aqcount $ 52,109.07 j . 

Deposits __."_ 566,961.53 

A linelwas strung this week 
from the\01ness corner down 
along the village park to the 
skating rink below the old race- 
way. The current has ' been 
turned on and lights are now 
available . at the rink for use 
when snow is cleared off the ice. 

CAh ! STALLS, driver 


Fergus Fallsr-Contrary to the 
belief of his family that he had 
reached his destination, the body 
of Joseph Et. Jaakola, 37, was 
found, frozen near his home in 
Butler township three days after 
he had left. Snow which stalled his 
car in a deep drift was blamed for 
his death. The] body was found 
when' a neighbor started to. clear a 
blocked side road. Jaakola left his 
home to visit a cousin. Having 
heard no more from him, his fam- 
ily ! supposed that he had reached 
his- destination.! 

John Pl Devaney, chief jus : 
tice of the Minnesota supreme 
court, resigned that position 
Tuesday and will return to his 
private law practice. . Henry 'M. 
Gallagher, prominent Waseca 
attorney, I was named by Gov- 
ernor Benson as Jujlge De- 
vaney's successor. 

It was just a year ago today' 
that the mercury took a nose 
dive and |stayed in sub-zero 
depths fpr a period of six 
weeks. The month of Febru- 
ary, 1936 1 had the' lowest aver- 
age temperature of any month 
since records of temperature 
were started in this state. 

Motorists coming in on the 
state road from east yesterday 
reported having some difficulty 
near the Beebe farm where the 
county plows have done no 
clearing recently. 



TOTAL . $619,070.60 

Deposits Insured by j 


$5,000.00 — Maximum insurance for each depositor — $5,000.00 



The Board of Education of 
School Dist. 102, held its post- 
poned regular meeting- at the 
school house Wednesday eve- 
ning, Dec. 16, 1936, at 8 o'clock 

Mrs. Eleanor Hansen, presid- 
ed. All members present ex- 
cept Mrs; N. E. Beebe. 

Minutes of last regular meet- 
ing were approved as read. 

On motion made and carried, 
the surety bond of Richard 
Larson for $5,000.00 was ap- 

On motion the following bills 
were allowed: 
M. Highland, fueling bin, 

exp. frb. • ? 8.97 

O. Gunstad, treasurer's 

bond - - 50.00 

Red River Power Co., 

light and power 17.23 

School, Supply Co., sup- 
Lyons. <S Carnahan/ sup- 
plies ' ; 4.56 

Ginn & Co., texts — 2.76 

Wilcox & Follet Co., gr, 

texts 14.51 

D. C. Heath~&~Co., texts 1.16 
Clarksoii Pub. Co., lib. 

fooolcs ' —————— — — — 

Wm. Welch" MfgT Co., 
sci. equipment 

F. A. Owens Pub. Co., 
mag. |lib. — '— 

St. Paul Book «S Station- 
ery Co., lib. and sup- 
plies '' i- 

Lyon & Healy, Inc., ac- 
tivities —1- 1.62 

Augsburg Pub. House, 
activities - 1-94 

Minnesota Fire Insurance 
bldg. and contents .1137.95 
On motion meeting adjourn- 

; Victor G. Brink, 

Mrs. Eleanor Hansen, 
■ President. 

After Inventory 

Every item in the list below is guaranteed perfect; 
but are in small lots, broken sizes, or overstock. Look 
over the list for what you can use— every item is 'a bar- 
gain as quoted. 

FRUIT PEELS, Orange, Lemon or mixed, 
j reg. 10c, now 
TOMATOES... ...,.3 cdns h 

size, pkg._18c 

1! DEL MONTE MUSCAT GRAPES, large can..:19 c 


or only 25 C 

.3 lb. cans 73 c 





ORANGE SLICES, per lb. _.— L. :-7c 







Subscribe to the. Spectator. 


All wool, lined, 

reg." 13.49, now 

: Ladies' Red Sport 

I were $4.00, now 


■Green and Blue, 

reg. ?4.50, now.. 
| 1 piece snow suits, *#* «C 
!' were ?4/I5, now #0»6«I 





2 piece 

-lb. can. .-55c 


reg. $8J98 going at. 


They were $.75, AQ r 

now are— ■*•»«. 

That were $1.15 QO 

to $1.40, now •""- 

Reg. $1.19 sellers, QO. 
on sale at «""• 

Use plenty of oranges and grapefruit. They are now 
being sold- at lowest price in years. 



|jj: !■•"■• St. Hflaire, Minn. J 





1 "*~ 



Lots of. Variety :n 
Crocheted Edgings 



By Edward W. Pxckard 

• •■ © Western Newspaper Union 

Wonderfully dainty edgings/ the 
laciest of borders, can roll off 
your crochet hook if you have 1 pat- 
tern 1300. You can crochet ail in- 
expensive bit of dress-up for| col- 
lar and cuff set, lingerie, hankies, 
towels, sheets, cases and napkins. 
The top edging simulates tatting 
but is easier and quicker to do. 
Even a beginner wjjjjfind this pat- 
tern simple to follow. Pattern 1300 
contains detailed directions for 
making the edgings shown'; illus- 
trations of them and of all stitches 
used; material requirements. 

Send 15 stamps or coins 
(coins preferred) for this pattern 
to The Sewing Circle, Needlecraft 
Dept.,, 82 Eighth Ave., New York, 
N. Y. | 

Write plainly~ pattern number 
your name and address. 

One of the Best Things 
in Life Is M oral Victory 

To demand victory without „. 
antagonist is to demand something 
with no meaning , .- . H you 
take all the evil out of the world 
you will .remove the- possibility 
\of the best thing in life. That 
does not mean that evil is good. 
What one means by callinga thing 
gootf is that the spirit rests per- 
manently .content with it for I its 
own sake. a . i • 

Evil is pr^jisely that with which 
no spirit-oan rest content;' and 
yet it is the condition, not the 
accidental but the essential condi- 
tion, of what is on and for itself 
the best thing in life, namely, irior 
al victory.— Arcbishop Temple.' 

Edward F. 

, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription IB a 

tonic which has be^n helping women 

I of all ages for nearly 70 years. Acly. 

! Then They Do 

I Tact is the art of making folka 

around you think they amount to 


Don't Sleep 
on Leftside, 
Crowds Heart 

.iJl^° u .J°"J. n bed '"d «nt •lets on 
right .Wo, try Adlarika. Juit ONE 

on .'J? a rt so you sleep loundly. 1 

Adlwika acts on: BOTH luaw and 

lower bowels and |brinaV out foul 

/matter you would : never believe was 

kvrjotfo'ned 1 - yJu h 'r,o r' d m 7„|, ? »B 

5f U n»e?vo u A „ S . ss ». OUr ",-""■ TSWK 

feel. Just ONE doii T fellewja S ?SS 
.onstlpatlon. At alllSSdfno D?u 1l.S! 

General Strike Threatened 
in General Motors Plants 
*-*• TION flaUy refused to consider 
collective bargaining in its 69 plants 
except through local management. 
Whereupon 300 dele- 
gates^ from those 
plants in ten cities 
met in Flint, Mich., 
and granted to a 
"board of strategy" 
power to order a 
general strike. The 
board is headed by 
Homer Martin, in- 
ternational president 
of the United Auto- 
mobile Workers of 
America, one of the 
. Lewis C. I. O. un- 

ions. Ten of the corporation's plants 
already were closed by sit-down 
strikes and walkouts, and 37,000 of 
its employees were idle. 

Edward. F. McGrady, assistant 
secretary of labor, who has spent 
three months in futile effort to stop 
the maritime walkout on the Pacific 
coast, hurried- back to Washington 
to take a hand in the General Mo- 
tors strike. After, reporting Tp Sec- 
retary Perkins, this chief mediator 
held a conference with John L. Lew- 
is. Miss Perkins already had dis- 
cussed the situation with Lewis, 
seeking data on which conciliation 
could be recommended, though she 
said [this would not be undertaken 
at once. 

The auto workers in their Flint 
meeting, besides "creating the board 
of strategy with power to call a 
strike, approved of eight demands 
on the corporation ranging from rec- 
ognition of .their union to higher 
wages ai»d shorter hours. They also 
appointed a committee to negotiate 
with the corporation.- 

William S. Knudsen, executive 
vice president of General Motors, 
declared- the company: never would 
agree ;td collective bargaining on a 
national basis and, despite' strikes, 
would continue to produce automo- 
biles as long as possible. 

The prime object of the C. I. O. is 
organization of the steel industry, 
and the crisis in the automotive in- 
dustry was not expected by Lewis 
and his associates or wanted at this 
time. (However, they are giving the 
auto workers their full support, mor- 
ally and .financially, j 
- In the Youngstown district the 
number of idle steel workers' rose to 
about il.OOO when the 'Youngstown 
Sheet and Tube company suspended 
operations in its strip mill because 
of "stop" orders from automobile 

Ships, authoritative, naval yearbook, 
the United States has 83 warships 
under construction or . planned; 
Italy, 66; France, 43; Germany, 30; 
JapanJ 38. i 

Thotjgh no figures were given for 
soviet jRussis, it is known the Reds 
are planing to launch a sea pro- 
gram which will bring their naval 
strength up to that of ! their land 
forces,|now the largest in the world. 

Information in Washington says 
the United States has and will have 
under construction 95 warships. It 
expects to increase its personnel 
by almost 10 per cent and build up 
a strong naval reserve., The ships 
will include light and heavy cruis 
ers, destroyeis, and submarines. 

President on Child Labor 
and Starvation Wages, 
pLTMINATlbN of child labor, 
~ long working hours and starva- 
tion wajjes is a necessity; and must 
be carried out by the. federal gov- 
ernment since it cannot be done by 
state adtion. So declared President 
Roosevelt in his press conference. 
He warned the correspondents not 
to say he was planning! to revive 
the NRA and insisted all he could 
say at present was that something 
should jbe done to fix maximum 
hours and minimum wages. 

Since | the day of the NRA, said 
Mr. Roosevelt; there has been a 
steady decline in child labor, gruel- 
ing hours and starvation wages by 
90 per cent of American business. 
As for |the other 10 per cent, ihe 
said, they were still failing to live 
up. to the best standards since the 
death of the NRA. 

Attorneys for_4he American Fed- 
eration |of Labor were reported to 
be about ready to submit to the 
President a bill designed to restore 
labor protective features lost in the 
death -of NRA. It provides that 
congress catalogue unfair "con- 
duct"- which would be forbidden to 
employers and assure workers ade- 
quate protection. Violations would 
be punishable by a fine. The fed- 
eration |is expected also to back 
federal licensing of interstate cor- 
porations as provided by the O'Ma- 
honey bill. 



■ Thousands who suffered miserable EactacEeL 
I pains in shoulder orhipa. now put on AlF 
• ^^& ro I? P *^ M <1 ^ ■»«*. Booth- 
ia* relief. Muscle pains caused by rhemna- 
ittan, arthritis, sciatica, lumham and strain* 
;jn respond Instantly to the slow of warmtS 
that makes you feel good rfcht away. AB- 
.cocJrt Plaster brings btood to tha painful spot 
. . . treats backache where It Is. AUcock'si 
lasta Ions', conies off easily. It Is the orialnal 
•porous plaster . . . suaitanteed to bring; In- 
stant relief, or money back. 26i at aruMtaS. 
or write "Alleock Xtg. ■■■_ °V7~* 



York A*e. N. w.. Wash., d"\5 

IKS : 


fjfli backache ? 

WHEN kidneys function badiy am) 
IJ.V.™ «*« •*; 
with dimness, burning, scanty St too 
/frequent urination and getting km at 
nkjht, when you fed tired, nervous, 
all upset ... use Doin'i Rlk ' 

Doen i ant especially f, 
working kioneys. Millions 
are used every yev. They 
ed the country 'over. 


Milburn L. Wilson Gets 
Rex Tugwell's Place 
tana, who has been serving as 
an assistant secretary of agricul- 
ture, has been made undersecretary 
of the! department to succeed Rex- 
ford CI; Tugwell, resigned. Wilson's 
post was given to Harry L. Brown 
a dirt farmer who rose from herds- 
map on an Iowa hog farm to be di- 
rector ;of Georgia's agricultural ex- 
tension service. 

William H. Moran retired as chief 
of- the secret service with the close 
of the year and was succeeded by 
Frank | J. Wilson, whose detective 
work was largely .responsible for the 
conviction of Al Capone on income 
tax evasion charges. 
• Charles T. Fisher, Jr., resigned 
as a director of the Reconstruction, 
Finance corporation to become 
banking commissioner of Michigan. 
He had been with; the RFC since 
its creation. 

Herbert Hitchcock New 
South Dakota Senator ' 
npOM| BERRY, ^before retiring 
from the governorship of South 
DakotaJ appointed'; Herbert Hitch- 
cock of Mitchell, S. D., to fill out 

w 6 ^ 61 ? 1 & tte late Senator Peter 
Norbeck. The new senator is Demo- 
cratic state chairman and his ar> 
pointment brings the Democratic 
membership of the senate to 76 the 
highest iparty total in history. 'The 
Republicans now number 16 

Mr-Hitchcock was born in Ma- 
qU ? k J eta l I 3 " fa mi ^ was edu- 
cated at Anamosa,; Davenport and 
nueago;,-.HewehtjtoMitchell in 
1894 and was admitted to the bar 
two years Jater. He was president 
ottte.-i.Aool- board in his home 
town foi ten years ;-and state's at- 
torney, fouriyears. i He. served as 
state senator in. 1909, 1911, and 1929 


Navai-Ttreaty- Expires; 
Building-Race Is Ori 

AT THE close of tl936 the Wash- 
* * ingtpn and London naval treat- 
ies espired, and a great naval con- 
structionl race started amone the 
V ™™; P«at Britain got off well 
™ **.**&• for °n New Year's day 
she laid the keels of two huge bat- 
fleships, the George V .and th* 
Rnnce of Wales. The BrS p" 
gram calls for the jbuilding of 78 
new vessels at a cost of nearly a 
bilLon doDars. The British abo are 
.^deratood to be planning:to rebufld 
te Hfingkong -and l»acifle-bases 

According to Jane's Fighting 

Mellon Offers Great Art 
Collection to Nation 
A burgh multimillionaire and for- 
mer secretary of the treasury, has 
offered tp present to. the nation his 
magnificent art col- 
lection, valued at 
$23,000,000, together 
with a --?9,000,000 
building for itihous- 
ing i in Washington 
and; a fund for its 
, maintenance and in- 
crease. The offer is 
made through Presi- 
dent Roosevelt, with 
whom Mr. Mellon 
has been in corre- 
spondence and con- 
ference on the mat- 
ter. It will be submitted to con- 
gress with the President's favorable 

The Mellon collection, part oi 
which is stored in the Corcoran art 
gallery in Washington, Includes 
many paintings of highest' impor- 
tance and some fine works of sculp- 
ture. -Lord Duveen of Milbank, head 
of a celebrated art firm, says that 
its, actual value is more than $50 - 
.000,000 arid that it is the "greatest 
collection | ever assembled by any 
individual collector." 

Chang Gets Ten Years 
but Is Pardoned 

XYX LIANG, who kidnaped Gene- 
ralissimo Chiang-Kai-shek, dictator 
of China, land then repented was 
courtmartialed at Nanking and sen- 
tenced to ten years in prisonl How- 
ever, the | government listened to 
Chang's Plea for mercy and! agreed 
to give Chang a fujl pardon. The 
government rejected for the third 
time Chiang's resignation of his mil- 
itary and civil posts* j j 

There was much speculation in 
Shanghai cp probable political re- 
adjustments: One ! newspaper pre- 
dicted the ! early dismissal ! of six 
so-called pro-Japanese officials of 
the national government aid the 
appointment of a [number of left- 
wingers including Mme, Sun Yat- 
sen, widow of the : "Father I of the 
New China;" She has advocated a 
communist-, .regime land alliance 
with Moscow. ■ j j 


Menahga— The planing mill of the 
Lambert Lumber Company was des. 
troyed by flreJ 'Sheds \ and lumber 
weresaved by! the fire department 
Warren— An jontdoor public skiting 
;rink is now being built in this city 'bb 
;a result of action taken py the local 
jcity council at their recent meeting. 
| Faribault— The mill rate in the [city 
jot Faribault will jump 3.1 millJ ito 
J108.8 for 1937, the highest In theihis- 
itory of the city, reports the city audi- 
itor's office. 

Brainerd— A flat wage increase of 
5 cents an hour for approximately! 110 
employes of the Northwest Paper Mill 
here was announced by O. F. LeHeux, 
general superintendent i j 

! Royalton— The mail room of !the 
Northern Pacific railway depot here 
was robbed of an undetermined num- 
ber of parcel post packages. Poatal 
authorities are investigating. j 

Minneapolis— Sleet .that layered 
windshields and highways with ice re- 
duced motor vehicle traffic to a mini- 
mum over most of Minnesota until 
heavy snow covered the roads. [ 

Moorhead— One of Moorheadls 
oldest pioneers and best known clrj- 
2ens, a philanthropist and former 
mayor and postmaster, w. H. Day 
passed away at the age of 92 in' a San 
Diego, Calif., hospital. '■ I 

Minneapolis— Minnesota's 1936 gross 
income. from sale of sixteen principal 
farm products will total about thres 
hundred .million dollars, the largest 
amount' since 1930 and about ?70,000 ■ 
000 above that of 1935. 

Montevideo— A West Central Poul- 
try Shbw, sponsored Jointly by tW 
Swift county and Chippewa county 
poultry 1 ! associations, will be held !ak 
the Benson armory, January 6 to 9. 
This is the first two-county shotoi 
St. Paul— Minnesota has been alloi 
cated |2,53J,412 in outright grants 
from the Public Works administration 
since last July for i3 municipal iml 
provement projects involving a total 
cost of $5,624,409, the-PWA disclosed 
at Washington. ,1 

International Falls— Bronko NagurJ 
ski and Eileen Kane 'of International 
Falls were married and as Nagurskf 
has one football game to play in Hous-' 
ton, Texas, and four more in Cajifor-' 
nia they are making them a pari of 
a ' honeymoon trip. 

! Stillwater— The state should build 
a; new 3350,000 cellhouse for Stillwa- 
ter penitentiary at the earliest pos- 
sible date, to correct a dangeroul 
situation caused by overcrowding of 
present jbulldings, John J. Sullivan, 
prison warden, said In his biennial re- 
port to the state board of control. ' 
St. Paul— Biennial renewal of the 
driver's license law to provide fund4 
for rigid .enforcement of the act la 
one of 1^. changes In the law to be prw 
posed by. Gill. Carmichae], director of 
the state driver's license bureau, 
aimed to help cut the Minnesota traf 
lie toll. His 14-point ■ plan will be 
presented to the legislative session, i 
, Morgan— There is to be a recount 
of the votes cast for mayor at the a.v 
ntal municipal election held here, 
early in December. The district court 
has been asked to appoint commis- 
sioners to recount the ballots. J.'. H. 
Schiefferi, mayor, defeated for re-elec- 
tion by H. O. Draeger. by a vote of 
134 to 130, has petitioned for the re- 
count. | 

Redwood Falls— Extension of weed- 
control activities of the Commission of 
Agriculture, Dairy and Food was 
urged by the Southern Minnesota 
Weed Conference here. Resolutions 
recommending the extension of weed 
Inspection periods, and appropriations 
from county, township and state funds 
to check the growth of weeds, were 
passed byj the meeting. 

Mankato — So great were crowds of 
travelers in the Minneapolis union 
bus statiok Christmas eve that Iwo 
purses— containing ?200 In cash and 
valuables— were trampled unnoticed 
on the floor for half an hour. Patrol- 
man Mike Mlckelson found both 
purses and returned them to their 
owners, Mrs. Ralph Clayton. of Man- 
kato, and Mrs. Eloise Decker, Spring 
Valley, as Christmas presents. 

Duluth— Contending Chlsholm, Eve- 
leth and Gilbert have Illegally levied 
$239,167.77] to cover judgments, a 
tourist camp construction, band mu- 
sic, state lian and indebtedness, rain. 
Ing firms are withholding $616,385.47 
in taxes orj mines in these communi- 
ties: The petitions filed by the -min- 
ing firms, principal among which Is 

Simple, Practical Frocks 

\X/HERE, h where ig. j,,,, 
» T feminine wardrobe that 
through! the addition of just these 
three simple, wearable frocks? 
Surely like the Model T, it would 
be hard; to find. And the thrilling 
Ujing —! the important feature — 
is that these frocks are planned 
and patterned exclusively for the 

modern woman who sews for you 

a member of The Sewing Circle! 
Pattern 1914 is a house dress 
with a future. It is young and 
practical. The new notched col- 
lar, ending as it does in twin 
scallops . below the yoke line 
giyes the waist front balance and 
brightness. The bodice is slightly 
fulled tojmake this .a comfortable 
style to iwork in as well as one 
that is attractive to look at. The 
skirt is slim lined and simple— 
as you would have it. Use dimity 
dotted swiss or gingham for this 
number. | Designed for sizes: 34. 
36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48. Size 
36 requires 3% yards of 35 inch 

Pattern 1989 is the. polite young 
model caught with its back this 
way, perhaps the better to show 
off the beautiful shoulders and 
chicest - of - chic descending lines 
You'll run-up this frock in short 
order but you'll wear .it endlessly 
and with that happy confidence 
which only, a style with distinc- 
tion can give. Make it of rasp- 
berry wool crepe and trim the 
coHar, cuffs and hem with royal 
blue. Pattern 1989 comes in sizes 
14, 16, 18; and 20 (32 to 42 bust). 
Size 16 requires 3 yards of 54 inch 
material with 5 yards of braid 
for trimming. j - 

Pattern 1206 is a most attractive 
newcomer to the blouse 'n' skirt 
category.! An alliance of this sort 
peuigs glamour and romance to 

the | gay wearer. Gold or silver/ 
metallic cloth, or, perhaps shim/ 
mermg satin for the blouse witli 
a skirt of velvet will make a mil- ' 
lion [dollar outfit. Make it youWin 
a couple of hours. It is available) 
in sizes 14, 16, 18 and 20 (32'to 42 
bustj). Size 16 requires 2'/ 8 / yards 
of 39 inch material for the blouse 
and ]2Ya yards for the skirt. The ■ 
blouse with lopg sleeves requires 
25b yards 39 inches wide. 

A detailed sewing c!hart accom- 
panies each patter;/ to guide you 
eveijy step of the Xvay.' 
Send for the Barbara Bell Fall 
Winter Pattern Book contain- 
100 well-planned, easy-to- 
patterns. Exclusive, fash- 
for children, young women, 
matrons. Send fifteen cents 
in coins for your copy. 

Sa^nd your order to The Sewing 

Drc)e Pattern Dcpt., Roorr. 1020, 

211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, 111. 

Patterns 15 cents (in coins) each. 

© Bell Syndicate.— WNU Service. 







".;. colds result from 
add condition of the 
body ; ; ; they prescribe 
. -*[■»— various alkalies"— ex- .. 
cerptfrom medical journal. Th» 





the Oliver 
heard in d 
St Paiil- 
023 'under a 

Nebraska's' 1 Unicameral j 
Legislature Opens ; | ! 

AS NEBRASKA'S tmicameral 
"legislature, unique in the Unit- 
ed States, ,was about to begin its 
first session, Gov. R. t. Cochran de- 
clared politics was out. He dis- 
couraged party, caucuses among the- 
members and said he would have 
no spokesman in the legislature 

The governor pointed out that the 
constitution provides that the one- 
house chamber shall be non-parti- 
san and that the voters had done 
their lP art by electing, on; a non-poli- 
tical ticket, 22 Democrats aind 21 

ron. Mining Co., will be 
strict about January 18. 
-An allotment of $5,537,- 
federal grant-in-aid for 
road improvements and elimination of 
grade crossing was assigned to Min- 
nesota byjSecretary of Agriculture 
Henry A. Wjallace, subject to a match- 
ing in state funds of approximately 
Jo.OOO.OOO. To match the federal 
money, the jState must issue bonds as 
was | done tp meet the last federal 
grant or increase the gasoline tax or 
autojllcensd fees, state highway offi- 
cials; said. 

Pine Island— President Roosevelt 
accepted a | huge Minnesota cheese 
with the compliments of the Minnesota 
Cheepemakets' association. The pre- 
sident at once dispatched from the 
White House a letter of thanks to M. 
E. ^eeks, association president. 

St{ Paul— Highway patrolmen, sher- 
iffs and county attorneys throughout 
Minnesota will begin the most rigid 
statewide drive against drunken, neg- 
ligent and hit-run drivers ever staged 
in Minnesota under new orders issued 
to the highway patrol by Chief John 
P. 'Arholdy 

The Road of Truth 

different cbn- 
everyone .has 
opinion, ; but 

There may exist 
ceptions of beauty; 
his own personal uj, UU uii, dui 
there can be no question about 
the truth of the feeling of beauty. 
That, is real and palpable. There 
can be no two truths, and from 
this , I recognized that there is only 
Dne road that leads| to the attain- 
ment of beauty. That road is 
Truth. — Feodor Chaliapin, in 
'Man and Mask." 


handicap yourself— get rid of a sluggish, 
acid condition with tasty Milnesia, th» 
original milk of magnesia in wafer-form, 
tacn w ifer equals 4 teaspoonfuls milk or 
ma»„« ^ Neutralizes acids and gives you 
: eliminadon. 20c, 35c & 60c sizea. 

UMlK ON'EjH0fiu<6 


8*taiis ww us raScR 


3oii ntx/ iHfrnBUHa, ho bub wl eatm. 
«a> taona> whishr TBWanis c" ■-« ■ 


WKE ra 1HE ribs 

«-..'■■ - I.- l WW MOfiERS WlBMSte ™™g^WEU.Mtn) OBW6E SEA15,N0i*B 

iP»mi«M,iw>;n.idn n a aKho l 











r tt 


l t* 


Mrs. Hattie W. 


Ginger Cookies 

2 cupfuls molasses 

1 cupful sugar 

1 cupful cold water 
" 1% cupfuls lard 

10 ■ teaspoonfuls ground ginger 

5 teaspoonfuls ' soda 
I 4 eggs : 

I Enough flour to make -a nice 
dough. ; 

Roll moderately thin and cut 
■with cookie cutter. Bake well but 
not too fast. Makes large quantity. 

Copyright.— WNU Service. 

Moral Courage 

Moral courage is more worth 
having than physical, 'not only be- 
cause 'it is a higher; virtue, but 
.because- the demand for it is more 
constant.^Charles Buxton. 


Bayer Aspirin 

Va tablet/ 

Sayet, Tablets 

Dissolve Almost 


In 2 ooeondf by stop 
watch a genuine 
BAYEB Aspirin I tablet 
starts to disintegrate 
and so to work. Drop ■ 
Bayer Aspirin tablet in- 
to a slasa of water. Br 
the time it Wis the bot- 
tom of the glass It to 
disintegrating. What 
happens fn this glaai 
■ > * happens In yom 

For Amazingly Quick Relief 
x Get Genuine Bayer Aspirin 

■ You can now get Genuine BAYER 

ASPIRIN for virtually \f a tablet 
: at any drug stora, 
' Two full 'dozen now, in a flat 
J pocket tin, for 25V! Try this new 

package. Enjoy the real : Bayer 
! articlenowwithoutthoughtof price! 
Do this especially if you want 
.quick relief from a bad headache, 
i neuritis or neuralgia pains. Note 
[ illustration above, ■ and remember, 

BAYER ASPIRIN works fast. 

And ask for it by its full name — 
I BAYER ASPIRIN — not by the 

name "aspirin** alone when you buy; 

Get it next time you want outcS' 


j , Industry a Prophet 

Industry is a sturdy (prophet of 
economic independence. 


Way to Relieve Coughs 


IT'S BY relieving both theimtated tisraea of the 
throat and bronchial tubes. One Bet of ingre- 
dienta in FOLEY'S HONEY & TAR quickly 
relievos .tickling, backing, coughing ; ; , coats 
and soothes irritated throat linings co keep you 
from coughing. Another set actually enters the 
bl ood, reaches the -affected bronchial tubes, 
loosens phlegm, helps break up cough and 
speeds recovery. Check, a oougk. due to a oold 
before it gets woree tL -before others catch it. 
Check it with FOLEY'S HONEY & TAR. 
It gives quick relief and sptedtd-vp reccveiy. 




AS a young man the 
late Dr. R. V. Pierce 
practiced medicine in Pa, 
After moving to Buffalo, 
N. Y., be gave to the drug 
trade (nearly 70 years 
ago) Dr. Pierce's Favor- 
ite Prescription. Women 
who suffer from "nerves," 
. . — - . Irritability and discom- 

■ iorta associated with functional ! disturbances 
should try this tonic. It stimulates the ap- 
petite and this In turn increases the Intake of 
food, helping to upbuild the body. Buy nowl 
Tab*. 50c, liquid 51.00 and $1.35. 


■••^ — — ». 

Now burgkns aeem 
so brtA/a to (me. 
They Kuve. adventures 

scwy . [.:'' 

I think their" only 

{•Wtl is this!— 

They're tdl so 



Roosevelt took 



- When, President 
office .for his first 
; term* one of : the 
outstanding obser- 
vations that i he 
made was to : the 
effect! that I the . American people 
"feared fear'* and of this condition 
was born idslability. It was a re- 
markable statement and the truth 
of it may not now even be denied.' 
It accurately presented one of i the 
fundamental influences disturbing 
American liije and if that psychology 
could I have peen completely swept 
away, I believe things would have 
been different now. 

As I remember, I .commented at 
that time ufjonj'the new President's 
remark. Subsequently, I called; at- 
tention to tile conditions of admin- 
istration policy (under ;the New Deal 
that were necessarily causing a con- 
tinuation of thajt "fear of fear"! inj- 
stead ' of palming the nation's 
nerves. j 

As Mr. Roosevelt closes his' first 
term and be'gins'his second tenure, 
I believe it is entirely proper again 
to advert io his significant and 
truthful observation of 1933. We 
can look, at this picture only; in 
retrospect, regrettable as it is that 
we cannot see | into the future, j It 
w.ould|then seem! to be an entirely 
permissible' thing to do to examine 
the basis of (Mr. Roosevelt's obser- 
vation! and see ^what has been done 
to correct the condition about which 
he complained. | ; ! . 

I shall not| attempt to. go into (the 
various phases ;of the four-year 
term, j Indeed, jl think it is neither ' 
advisable nor necessary to analyze 
conditions beyond those that are 
basic, (fundamental, in our national 
economic and political structure: ' , 

For I that Reason, and because' of 
recent' developments of administra- 
tive policy, I am writing something 
about money in this report to you. ; 

The (Scripture quotation is: "The 
love of money is the root of | all 
evil." | In treating of the subject of 
money from our practical stand- 
point, j "the We of money" takes 
on quite an unusual definition. For, 
may j point out . in candor, ' there 
never j has been a national admin- 
istration, so' far j as my research 
goes, that has j so! thoroughly loved 
the spending of money. I believe 
Mr. Roosevelt himself enjoys it but 
Mr. Roosevelt | is i not the chief of- 
fender! at his administration in this 
regard. :The! two . men whose rec- 
ords stand out with ah absurd will- 
ingness to throw money around as 
I used to throw pebbles when I 
was a] boy on a Missouri farm are 
Harry j Hopkins! Works Progress ad- 
ministrator,] and Secretary Wallace, 
of thej Department of ■ Agriculture. 
I am quite convinced that Mr. Hop- 
kins is the worse of the two.' My 
conclusion is based on a conviction 
that Mr. Hopkins is the more waste- 
ful. Ilam afraid that when the his- 
tory of this (great' depression is set 
flown in the cold ( light of facts as 
they will appear a ! quarter of a cen T 
tury from now, Mr. Hopkins will 
have a place in that spotlight that 
.will not do (credit to the hundreds 
of people who Have the real welfare 
of the poor at heart. \ 

\ \ i *:..'•' 

The latest development concern- 
tag Mr. Hopkins in his' public state- 
! ment ■ that there 

Money musti'be at least 

for Relief three-quarters of a 
billion new money 
appropriated for his relief work. 
President Roosevelt previously had 
said he would ask (congress for only 
half a billion, jit is difficult to rec-, 
oncile these| two' statements or the 
reasons therefore Some slipshod 
thing has taken place! or else /Mr. 
Hopkins again is ! indulging in his 
favorite sport of spending arid wast- 
ing taxpayers' money, i ■ / 

Now; the figures reveal that re- 
lief operations,' as/ managed by Mr. 
Hopkins/ are |costing about $165,- 
000,00q,a month. If Mr. Roosevelt 
intends to use) only $500,000,000 for 
relief,' | curtailment in sharp fashion 
must take plate./ If no such/cur- 
tailment is intended, even the' Hop- 
kin's figure is. too :small. / 

'Thus, we are] brought face to face 
again jwith 'a question- What is to 
be the policy? I hear/ more and 
more (discussion as congress gets 
under way that some/definite state- 
ment ought (to (be made, some com- 
mitment given, so 7 that the nation 
would know (what it is proposed to do- 
with all of] this money and how 
much of it is tjo' be used. 
/ Incidentally;! Mr. Roosevelt re- 
cently] spoke rather curtly to some 
of his] departmental heads about 
their printing bills. He thought they 
were too large and that money 
should be saved in that direction. 
Now, it I ljappens governmental 
printing bills {amount; to no more 
than a drop in the bucket when com- 
pared to the waste that goes on in 
the enormous relief set-up of which 
Mr. Hopkins is the head. It has 
been shown koo many times to need 
elaboration here. 

Since' Mr! Roosevelt has taken 
note of the| departmental printing 
bills, howeverJl would like to make 
the suggestion .that there is no valid 
reason any. jtonger for excluding re- 
lief appropriations from the regu- 
lar estimates of expenditures as ta- 
in 'the annual budget.' tike 
other items, the relief totals 

may have to be revised later, but 
that does not excuse the rather care- 
less practices that have grown up 
in the calculation of relief expendi- 

tures. It does not 

exclude the ne- 


cessity for a [real protection against 
•heedless spending nor does it! pre- 
vent the formulation of intelligent 
policies. I 

Individually, I do not quite under- 
stand why the administration should 
fuss about a few millions of print- 
ing bills and toss out half a billion 
or three-quarters or a billion, as the 
case mayibe; with reckless abandon 
when such tossing (is done without 
any evident continuity of sound pol- 

• I referred (to Secretary Wallace's 
spending proclivities. Mr. Wallace 

• i« ii ' I ha ' s been going 
Wallace ab j,j Ut tne COU ntry 

Talks Money lately talking of 
! the necessity for 
soil' conservation and the payment 
of a subsidy! to farmers to accom- 
plish that end. He has been talking 
about money] in sums as large 1 as a 
billion dollars a year for crop in- 
surance — a program' in furtherance 
of Mr. Wallace's j "ever normal 
granary" idea. |' 

In theory, ! there is much to be 
said in favor Of spreading unpredict- 
able losses of fanning through in- 
surance. A jlarge part of the dis- 
tress found in agricultural regions 
is. due to the -destruction of crops 
by causes oyer which the farmers 
have no control. If the consequences 
of these hazards could be minimized 
by adjusting losses o]ver wide areas, 
and by us'irig the surplus of • one 
year to offset the .shortage of. the 
next, one "major Ifarm problem 
would be solved. But, as matters 
now stand, there is (a natural tend- 
ency to regard this move with a 
skeptical eye]. This is necessary be- 
cause, like so many theories; the 
Wallace crop insurance, ever ! nor- 
mal granarj* plan |seems to omit 
the one element that is' necessary 
to be included. If ^his proposition 
is to be successful, there simply 
can be no doubt that it must have 
almost unanimous support. It (does 
not have it j and never - will. , The 
reason is that it calls upon the 
government to pay part or all of 
the cost and human nature, inevit- 
ably resents taking from one to! give 
to another. 

Mr. Wallace's ideas were adopted 
by the President's crop insurance 
committee. jThat :ommittee ! was 
supposed to' have the interest of ag- 
riculture at heart. Its recommen- 
dations indicate thai it had riot;only 
such an interest but (an even greater 
interest, namely, making sure ' that 
the farmers were given everything. 

From all of the "discussions : that 
I have heard, I believe it is quite 
apparent that the committee went 
too far. It ] went so far, indeed, 
that it is .arousing resentment from 
the consumers who|think that;they 
will have to| pay the bill. There- 
fore, by proposing a program that is 
too extreme! the crop insurance 
committee and MrJ Wallace have 
forced a cleavage between producer 
and consumer and that is likely to 
result in a renewalj of warfare be- 
tween these two segments of ojr 
national life.] It will cause a re- 
vival of an age-old jquarrel instead 
of a healing Of old wounds. ( 

No one canjdeny that the farmers, 
as a /Class, have hot been getting 
their fair share. From the attitude 
of many thinking farmers, however, 
i/rather believe that agriculture 
would prefer! to have a farm aid 
program which would permit it to 
produce and [sell to the cunsumers 
under harmonious conditions j and 
regulations (rather than get! too 
much and earn the hatred of the 
masses who ire to buy the farmers' 

OUtput. ; . / " j 

To advert to the original theme, 
Mr. Wallace likes to pass out mon- 
ey. He knows, as all others in pub- 
lic life know} that the government 
will be generous , with agriculture 
and I am (afraid ( that fact j has 
caused the otherwise genial jsec- 
retary of agriculture to lose his per- 
spective—to forget that he is foster- 
ing a program that Will change tra- 
ditions and practices on the farms 
of America as surely as the j sun 
shines. | . I ' I ■ 

Farmers are human as everyone 
else is human. Some of them, i like 
some' of us, who must exist among 
modern cliff j dwellings of concrete 
and steel, entertain] a fear that a 
policy of government payments 
equivalent to! a do1 ^ mav have the 

effect in the end 
rather than saving 
agriculture. | 

of destroying 
the business of 

G Western Newspaper Union. 


Onr parly Watches | 
The first watches (were produced 
in all sorts of fanciful designs, with 
cases shaped like crosses or shells 
or mandolins', says a writer in: the 
Washington Star. A peculiar fash- 
ion was that of a watch-case shaped 
'like a skull,j to remind the owner 
when, he looked at it that time pras 
fleeting andi death was drawing 
near.' The lovely and unlucky Mary 
Queen of Scots had| a skull-shaped 
watch; and in view, of her death 
on the headsman's; block it !wa3 
gruesomely appropriate. Cavaliers 
had swords and poniards with little 
.watches set into the hilts. 


; -.::./■ 

Burgos, " 

First City" of 

Spain, Has Intriguing History 

Venerable! Pfacn Was Once 

the Capital of Old 


Burgos, : "capital" of rebel 

Spain, while new 

present-day obser /ers, has played 
an important part in the Spain 

of the past; says 

to the ears of 

a bulletin from 

the Washington, D. C, headquar- 
ters of the National Geographic 

"Burgos, | with 

only 32,000 in- 

habitants, rises from the heart 
of a rolling plateau about 130 
miles due north cf Madrid," con- 
tinues the bulletin. 

"As capital of the province of 
Burgos, jit was normally a quiet 
city which the hai d-working farm- 
ers, . shepherds and foresters in 
the province .used as their market 
place. Irrigated fields form green 
patchwork along he. valley of the 
Arlanzon river, but much of the 
district surround ng the city ! s 
arid and barren iike parts of the 
tableland of Mexi :o. Where water 
is available, however, good crops 
thrive — chiefly grains and chick 
peas. i 

Once Capital of Old Castile. 

"While Burgos| may have no 
boast as to high rank among ur- 
ban centers on the i Iberian penin- 
sula; it is rich in history and in 
architectural treasures. Until 
1087, when; the (royal residence,' 
was moved! to Toledo, it was the' 
capital of Old Castile.. It is hinted 
that the crumbling castle above 
the city is one of the main reasons 
for the name of Castile. 
!' "Even after the transfer of the 
royal residence, Burgos was still 
the scene of mubh royal pomp, 
splendor, and treachery. Several 
kings were! crowped there, and 
some were born within its walls. 
Perhaps Burgos' | most notorious 

"■ L. 


son was King Pedro the Cruel, 
who wasi (reputed to decorate his 
rooms with the heads of his vic- 
tims. ;[< 

Columbus Welcomed Here. 

"Columbus', returning from his 
second ekpedition to the fabled 
New World, was welcomed by Fer- 
nando and Isabella in that pala- 
tial residence .of old Burgos, the 
Casa de Gordon. The building still 
spreads lis stone front across one 
side of the Plaza de Libertad. 

"Royal j marriages attracted to 
Burgos the pageantry of medieval 
chivalry from more than one na- 
tion. England sent a Twelfth- 
century princess there to become 
a Spanish queen, and , later came 
an English king -and a French 
duke to claim Spanish wives; 

"In Birgos was born El Cid, 
the naticnal hero of Spain in the 
struggle to reconquer the country 
from the Moors. The hilltop cas- 
tle, thei i j. a magnificent strong- 
hold, wa|s the scene of his mar- 


There is no more independence 
in politics than there is in jail.- 
Will Rogers. 
' Next o worry, probably one of 
the moG ; potent causes ofjunhappl 
ncss is'e(nvy.— Berlrand Russell. 
; In political life, you must under- 
stand, erery pilot dies before he 
comea t< port. — Andre Maurois. 

It oug it not to be assumed that a 
person c'oing nothing is wasting^his 
time. — Raymond B. Fosdick. 

It is .clear thai "to serve God" is 
equivalent to serving "every living 
thing."— U'6erl Einstein, j 

Hope is! the dream of possession ; 
faith is 1 possession of [ the .dream. — 
Jules Simon. 

Foreign Words ' 
arid Phrases 

A prbpos>de lien. (F.) Apropos 
of nothing; without" relevancy. • 

Crux criticorum. (L.) The puz- 
zle of critics. 

En rapport. (F.) In touch; well 
versed in a subject. 

Fuit Ilium. (L.) Troy once 
stood; i. e., Trsy is no more. 

Inter, nos. (L.) Between our- 

Lustspiel. (G:r.) Comedy. 
'■■ Nosce teipsum. (L.) Know thy- 

Paris vaut bien'une messe. (F.) 
Paris is well \vorth a mass; at- 
tributed to Henry IV. 

Sang-froid. (F.) Cold blood; 
self-possession; indifference. 

Toujours '.perdix.- (F.) ■ Always 
partridge; i. e.| everlastingly the 
same thing. ( 

Quod erat faciendum. (L.) 
Which was to be done. 

riage to Ximena, Who is buried 
with him in the Cathedral. One 
of the town's saddest days was 
that of their hero's return, when 
all doors were closed against him 
by the jealous (king's command, 
and the grieving populace had to 
do their hero-worshiping silently 
from their windjows. 

City Is Battle Scarred. 

"Remnants of j warlike days sur- 
vive in the city. The castle, de- 
molished by the French after it 
had successfully resisted the 
forces of the mighty Wellington, 
flaunts its ruins from the hilL ' 
Four fortified gates remain, as 
well as a pleasant walkway, called 
the Paseo de losjCubos, the Prom- 
enade of the Tubs, because it 
passes a row of tublike circular 
bastions of the old wall. 

"On the outskirts of Burgos 
stands the convent of Las Huel- 
gas, to which only noble women 
were admitted. Its abbess for 500 
years ranked second only to the 
queen of Spain, and had power of 
life and death, ('the' gallows and 
the knife,' over all who came 
within ( her jurisdiction." 



rROUND grip t: 

bring, a new freedom to 
■farmer— freedom to 
anywhere; any time, . in 
•weatlier.. No longer do 
roads, snow and thaws mean 

]' In deep snow, mud or sand, 
Firestone Ground Grip Tires 
go right through witl out 
spinning or stalling — you can 
always get to town.' : 
! The Firestone Ground Drip. 
; was developed to overcome 
difficulties of wi iter 
transportation on the firm. 
Firestone engineers; woiking ', 
under the personal direction of' ■ 
Harvey S. Firestone:. art.; his"'.; 
Columbiana, Ohio, farm, tertecT 


listen to the Voice of Firestone 
Speaks, Monday evenings 

and proved the Ground Grip 
Tire under the worst possible 
weather and road conditions. 
This tire is so different in 
design and so superior in 
performance that a patent on it 
was issued by the United States 
Patent Office. The heavy rubber 
lugs of the tread are without 
equal for traction. They take 

' hold ' and keep going where 
other tires get stuck — and you 
don't need chains. 

Don't let bad roads and bad 
weather keep you isolated this 
winter. See your nearby 

. .Firestone Implement Dealer; 

: :Eire5>,Qfte.. ; T-ijr£ Dealer or 

.': Farwtpne.'A'utp- Supply.; and 
Service Store' today.". ' 

featuring Richard Crooks— with Margar'et 
Nationwide N. B. C. Red Network 


OoKrnitt 1SJ7, Hrerfow Uro ft Bobber Ox 










■ r 





. , 


The Spectator 

Terms: $1.50 per Year in Advance 

- 0. GUNS.TAD, 
Publisher, Editor and Manager 

Official/Paper of the Village. 

Entered as Second class matter 
July 8th, 1882, at the postoffice at 
!t Hilaire Minn., under the act of 
I July 16th, 1881J ' 



l ■ 



Published every Thursday at St. 
Hilaire, Pennington Co., Minnesota 

Subscribers should; notify the pub- 
lisher on or before expiration of sub- 
scription- if discontinuance is desired, 
otherwise the paper will be continued. 

REMITTANCES should be made by 
postal money order or express order, 
short-time subscriptions in 3-cent 

Evang. Mission Church 
Geo.) V. Peterson, Pastor 
No Sunday school. . Evening 
service at 8:00 next Sunday. 

25 Years Ago 

The mercury had fluctuated 
between 35 and ;50 below zero 
for a whoW week during that 
time in 'January:' 

A farewell party was given 
at the home of Mr. / and Mrs. 
G. I. Fellman in .honor of Mr. 
and Mrs. Andrew Soderberg 
who were to leave the following 
week to make their home -in 
California. ! I 

Nels K. Anderson was elect- 
ed president; John 0. Swanson 
secretary, and N. A. Nelson, 
treasurer, at the annual meet- 
ing of ' the I Bray Mutual Fire 
Insurance Company held here 
that week. 

Augustana Lutheran Churches 
H. A. Larson, Pastor 

Black River, Sunday, Jan. 17, at 
11 a. ml Communion service. 

Clara, Hazel:Sunday Jan. 17, 2 
p. m. Communion service. 

St. Hilaire Lutheran Churches 

MJ L. Dahle, Pastor 
Sunday] Jan. 17: St, Hilaire Lu- 
theran :; Services 11 ; a. m. Ameri- 

Oakridge: Service at 2:00 at the- 
Elmer 'Hanson home. 

Ebenezer: Service for next Sun- 
d ly is i cancelled. 

Card of Thanks 

' We wish to express our sh- 
eerest thanks to all friends and 
neighbors who donated the 
bekutiful [flowers and those who 
scl kindly assisted us in our 
rejeent bereavement. Especial- 
ly do we wish to thank Robert 
Lund for the beautiful songs 
arid Rev. Wm. Erickson for his 
comforting words. The Swan 
Johnson family. 


Falls— "It is an awful 
to go down into ice cold 

Thos. H. Shevlin, millionaire 
lumberman,! who was owner of 
the sawmill | plant that operated, 
here a few years before, died at 
his winter home at Pasadena, 

The St. Hilaire ■ fire depart- 
ment set Friday, Feb. 9th, as 
the date for its annual masq- 
uerade ball I which was the big 
event of each;; winter season 
those years! 


$100,000 ROAD JOBS 

Bids on two state highway jobs 
to cost approximately $100,000 

have been called for January 15 
by N. W. Elsberg, commissioner 
of highways. One project, _ in 
Austin, Mower, county, will elim- 
inate a flood condition imperiling 
Trunk Highways Nos. 18 and 218 
within the city limits, dirt from 
dredging to fill a proposed road- 
" side park area. This job, 2.G 
miles in length, calls for 140,810 
cubic yards, of excavation and 94 . 
cubic yards of concrete sewer 
syphon,' the sewers to be under 
Red Cedar: river and Dobbins 
creek. The other jobs, on T. H. 
* No. 92, between 14 miles south of 
Bagley and ;/ six miles southeast of 
Mallard,, calls for 10.5 miles of 
stabilized aggregate base and sub- 
grade treatment, the work requir- 
ing/1,511 cubic yards of subgrade 
excavation,, 1,895 cubic yards of 
subgrade backfill, 7,017 cubic 
yards of binder soil and 24,342 
tons of gravel base. 


vater, but it is a lot worse to feel 
iolid ice above one's head when 
vou come to the surface", thinks 
John Henkes, 15-year old son of 
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Henkes of Fer- 
gus Falls. John and a chum, who 
'vere fishing through ice at Hoot 
Lake, intended to cut some, holes 
when the former stepped on thin 
ice and j went through. The Ice 
there was thin, but where he came 
to the surface it was a solid mass, 
which his head struck. John made 
numerous attempts to get .to the 
hole, but; inevitably he missed it. 
When he! finally pulled himself; in- 
to it, he could T?et a breath of air 
and thenlhe clung to the edge until 
his companion gave assistance. 
John, the heavier of the two, gave 
all the help he could by lacking his 
feet and I pushing on the ice with 
his hands, and Jimmy Rusted, his 
friend who is younger and lighter, 
with a cool head and a firm hold 
rescued him. 



International Falls.— When the 
Seventh Day Adventist school at 
Browns Corner was destroyed by 
fire on December 1, Miss Alice 
Anderson, resident teacher, gave 
up the roll of bills she had had in 
her desk as lost She believed 
the roll i contained $28, but she 
was not j sure. When the ruins 
had cooled off, however, a search 
was made and a cluster of ashe3 
found which appeared at one time 
to have | been money. The bills 
were turned over to the hank, 
which sent them to Washington to 
the Treasury department. The 
other day the government return- 
ed its answer: the wad of ashes 
was worth $31, eight dollars more 
than the owner thought she had 
had in the desk. The cashier of 
the bank remarked that he would- 
n't havq given a nickel for the 
evidence: "It looked like just a 
bunch of ashes.tb me," he said. 

» I 


It dotis'l ranter whit ItlnJ of bailer? 
radio yon want— w can glr« It to yon 
la thla nawj Zenith. Do yoa' prefer a 6 
volt radio— ^Wblcb operate* on a tingle 
6 volt aalotaoblla itorage battery^ 
Hid halt no atAar on If ertat whatever! 
Then pay a few dollar* nor* and gtt 
almpllelty of^paratloa. 

Woold yoa^profer to itart at a low 


prieo with iluw aVfaaviafta* | V*& 
Zenith? Yon taa 4« a*. • _ 

Theai hylpayias a fa* Mtta aMkra 
lafar you «u* oaU Um aallll l l ■ll Il M 

Zenith I Farm Radio Pawer IM, aaal 
preeto jla baa atteaia* JM «*■ 1 
your t volt Zaalth lata a fal I 
6 volt [Zaalth Battary t i l l m _ 
pan** yith [all hattaria* MMfa • • • 
•torajfl battary. 


Let ua actually thoii.fou'hoti _ 
of the new Zenith Form. Radio. 
J/V I . . and It's a 6 volt. Either . 
■you judge tchich type of Zenith 


me the jbat at the price. Well M 
- you want to buy. 




With retail sales during the 
holiday season surpassing all rec- 
ords for |the past seven years, re- 
tail merchants of the Northwest 
have good reason to look forward 
to a continued | increase in ! trade 
for spring, according to reports 
coming from all sections of this 
territory. 1 I ' 

Wholesalers and manufacturers 
of the Twin Cities are preparing 
for the largest influx of buyers in 
the history of spring buying sea- : 
sons, and in preparation therefor, 
are making elaborate plans for 
Twin City Market Week, Febru- 
ary 8 toj 13. : i 

Cooperating with the Minneap- 
olis Civic & Commerce Association 
and the | Saint Paul Association of 
Commerce, joint sponsors of 
Market Week, ire various special 
trade groups, and upwards of 150 
individual firmf. Elaborate dis- 
plays of new goods for spring; in 
every line, will be placed on dis- 
play for the convenience of visit- 
ing merchants,' with- special em- 
phasis on goods for Easter. 

Features of I Market Week will 
be the [ style- show conducted by . 
the Twin Cities Apparel Indus- 
tries on Monday, February 8, at 
the RaUisson (Hotel in Minneap- 
olis, ,the semiannual banquet of 
the-'National Merchants Associa- 
tion in] Saint Paul on Tuesday 
'evening, February 9, and a com- 
bination of business conferences 
and entertainment on Wednesday 
evening, the iOth, at the Curtis 
hotel. J Special programs will also 
be provided for furniture groups, 
grocers, hardware dealers, and 
others. | 

The Style Show will feature the 
newestl creations for spring, and 
will disclose many new effects 
that have been inspired by na- 
tional and international events of 
recent ImonthsJ 

Retailers of j the smaller towns 
and. cities no longer find it diffi- 
cult to' offer the newest merchan- 
dise ■ as quickly as those of- the 
larger I cities, according to A. C. 
Gasser of Minneapolis) and M. B. 
Lathrop of St: Paul, co-chairmen 
of Twin City Market Week. When 
they attend Twin City Market 
Week, I and on i their other period- 
ical visits to j market, they find 
available for (them immediate or 
future] delivery, all that 'is up-to- 
date, whether j they are big or 


Lucille: Iindblojm is assist-. 
ing Mrs.' Hairy rhelen a few 
days at j th«j T. G. Anderson 
home. , 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil Larson re- 
turned home I from New London, 
Minn, on Thpsday where they 
visited the latter's brother, P. 
G. Johnson. I They were accom- 
panied here [ by Lillian .Larson 
who had been visiting her 1 sis- 
ter, Mrs. Fred Diede of Minne- 
apolis the la&t month. 

Arnold Johnson called on 
Ruben Rux bn Friday. 

Norval Hegstad returned' 
home on Monday after spending 
a few days at his farm at -Bad 

&*■ ■ ■ 
Mrs. George Swanson and 

children visited Friday at the 

homes of John O. Swanson and 

Annie Lindbloom. 

Harry Larson called on 

Henry Carpenter on Thursday 

evening. • ■ 

Dinner guests at the home of 

Mr. and Mrs. Alex Swanson on 

Friday evening are as follows: 

Mr. and Mijs. Nj P. Schalz and 

family, Mr! and Mrs. Elden 

Erickson and family, j Mr. and 

Mrs. Laurentz Hegstad and 

family, i Mr. and Mrs. Christ 

Kruse iand family .and Miss 

Gertrude Swanson. / 

Gust Johnson and family and 
Eldor and Arnold Johnson were 
Wednesday evening dinner 
guests at the hcJmej'of Mr. and 
Mrs. A. P. He'gstrom. 

Mrs. Emil Schulke of Ten- 
strike, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. 
George Schulke and Mary Ellen 
of Thief River Falls were Sun- 
day evening visitors at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Emil 
Larson. j „ , , 

Mr. and Mrs. (N. P. Schalz 
and family visited Sunday af- 
ternoon at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Lorentz Hegstad, 

Miss Gertrude Swanson spent 

Mr! and Mrs. Hans Prestby 
and children and pie Oseth vis- 
ited at the Carl Prestby home 
Tuesday evening. 

Slrl and Mrs. Hans Prestby 
and children and Ole Oseth vis- 
ited at the Clarence Roese 
hoAie Sunday evening. 

Omar Seeland, James Brock- 
smith and Irvin Ame were Sat- 
urday evening visitors at the 
Carl Alberg home. 
. Arnold Anderson came Tues- 
day from Roseau to assist his 
uncle 1 , Nels Carlson, with the 

Many cases of influenza are 
"reported in the Hazel commun- 

Andrew Bodin died early 
Sunday morning at the John 
Albin farm where he made his 

Sviayme Anderson spent a few 
dajys visiting with her sister, 
Mrs. Herman Sandberg. 

northeast of 
tie herds, if 




St. Charle s— It won't take long 

for Paul Pi gel, farmer ' living 

town, to raise two cat- 
all his cows do as well 

as the recoi d which has just been 

Three sets of twin 


The National Youth Administra- 
tion of Minnesota operates^ a school 
for girls at 1006 Ivy Street, 'St. 
Paul, junder the direction of Miss 
Adelia Prichafd. This is la state- 
wide project and accommodates ap- 
proximately one hundred girls at a 
time, Ifor a term of four months. 

Young wonien between the ages 
of 18 land 25 | who are physically, 
and mentally normal, and, who are 
otherwise eligible to workj on NYA 
projects may be enrolled at the 
school. The cpurses offered are of 
a broad anil practical nature in- 
cluding . household management, 
foods) clothing, music, arts and 
craft, 1 advanced typing, parlimen- 
tary law and other useful lines. 
During a parti of each day the girls 
are assigned to work projects for 
which they are paid the scheduled 
NY Ai rates in the St Paul district. 
With 1 the money earned they are 
able to pay [for their room and 
board:which leaves a small amount 
for personal spending each month. 
There is no tuition charge. 1 

Girls who are either working on 
the- NYA now or who can: be certi- 
fied for this work and would like 
to attend the girls residence school 
should write Jo Miss Prichard at 
the above address at once. The 
next regular term begins February 

The district NYA office at De- 
troit Lakes, the NYA area office at 
Thief River Falls, as well as the 
several . county relief \ agencies 
throughout the district can furnish 
information regarding the rules 
for eligibility to work under the 


The board of school ' district 
No. : 227-J will receive bids up 
Jan. 25 for eight (8) cords 
heavy body, split, green pop 
lajri wood to be delivered at the 
school grounds. Board reserves 
ri >hjt to reject any., or all bids' 
G;ore;e Norman, Clerk. J14-21p i «' 

~ i ti-ibution 
; ., - to the li 

calves were porn within two weeks. 
All of the twins are living. 

Wedding Rings Long in Use 

The wedding ring was In use 
am'ong the ancient Hindus. The 
betrothal or engagement ring was 
used In ancient Rome. 

. All kinds of auto and truck 
repairing efficiently and 'prompt- 
ly done St the . Cities Service 
Garage in| St. Hilaire. See h&.\- 
when your car or truck needs 
repairing. I 2tc \. 


Jan. 7-21 

Citatlim for Heuring on l-'huil- Ai-i-nti 

1 for Distribution 
State of Mltutosola. 
County of l^nnington — ss. 

in Probate Court 
In the Mattlr of the Kst-jte of Willi: 
. Novak, also known" as Win. Nov: 

The State. 
Holmes al 
linal aeeour 
estate of sa 
tive of the 

of (lie aehni listrali' 

person* inti-reste.l in 
_ anil distribution of 
d decedent : The I i-pr, .- 
ihove named deeedeht. 
thls^Court his linal ae. 

id deeedeiit, 
prayine; for 

' li 


The board of school district i>°"e court 

' in the City 

of Minnesota 


Xo\ : 



of the 

toe/ether with 
the adjustment ai 
final aeeount and 
the residue of s:i 
s thereunto elltill.-.l. tiien 
id Knell of lj». I I . I 
mi r»5|Ulred to show rails.:, il :.u 
■fiile Ibis Court at lie- l'i< 
Rooms in the Court Hon- 
or Tlii.f I i- -r Kails in ll 
Ciumtv of' renninKton. stab- of- Minn 

tin ::oih day of ,1a 

:lo:l; A. 11. why .- 

Andrew 1 lot- 

should not be 

No. 106, Pennington Co. will 
receive bids up to - the time of sMa 

meeting, Saturday, Jan. 23, 

1637 for four (4) cords of \ ^'Ji^* ot H Zu ,-,.» 
hpayy, split, green body popla r ;„' 1 ' : ;. , l . of 1! ,fj" 1(, i ''""' 
wood to be delivered at the""' 5 ' ' '■' : a.\pri-.\v 
school. Board reserves right to; ,..,..,,> 
reject anv or all bids. Victor! ri-o. "nerve. 

tli ' V11 1 t-i 4 ni \ Attorney 'for Petition. ; r, 

Johnson, Clerk. J14-21c| T iiiet li'iv.r i-aiis. Minn 

f dis- 

:.i.l petition 

nil ila> 

aid tie 
of .latl- 

■ImlKe of Probate 

Sunday evening 
her parents, Mi 
O. Swanson. 

Gilbert JScholih 
Moorhead and 

at the home of 
and Mite. John 

returned to 
Melvin Scholin 

returned to Alvarado to resume 
their I studies j after spending 
their vacation at their parental 
home, j 

Mrs. Richard Mosbeck spent 
a few days! at the Olof Mosbeck 
.home. I 1 | -j 

Clarence and Wilbert [Swan- 
son called! on | Carl Lindbloom 
on Saturday evening., 

George Lindbloom and Chas. 
Canfield of Thief River Falls 

visited at 

Ruben Rux's on Sat- 

returned home 


Arthur Johnson 
on Monday after 

spending the w,eek end with rel- 
atives at Grand Forks, \ N. D. 

Ceylon Is Old ; 
Ceylon Is one of the oldest settled 
areas of the) earth. No other Im- 
portant subdivision „of Asia has 
been so longlniuer European influ- 
ence.' The Portuguese controlled It 
for' more than a' century and a half, 
the Dutch for 140 years and since has Jtieen a British colony. 

The Gmme- of Curling 
The "horBeshoe" sport, officially 
known as curling, is actually a com- 
bination of horseshoes and shuffle- 
board, played on ice. Contestants, 
Instead of throwing shoes, ,. slide 
heavy weights along the Ice, aiming 
for the center of a circle Instead of 
a peg- 


Norman' and Raymond Nel- 
son, Erling Anderson and Wal- 
ter Odegaard I visited at the 
Herman Sandberg home Sun- 
day afternoon. 

Mr. I and Mrs. Alvin Peterson 
visited Sunday at the Elmer 
Erickson home. 

Mr.! Reuben Julien motored to 
International Falls on Saturday. 
Returning 1 honlie Sunday he was 
accompanied by his wife and 
son, Roger, who have been vis- 
iting jwith relatives at Fort 
Francis and International Falls. 

Sunday dinner guests at Carl 
Alberg*s were Carl and Kermit 
Finstad, Russell and Beverly 
Thune and Oiiiar Seeland. 

Roy Ldkken, who makes his 
home with his sister, Mrs. Art 
Torstyeitl in [Plummer, visited 
at the Nels Nelson home Satur- 
day. I 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Waale, 
Oscar Wedul and Helen Jacob- 
son of Thief ttiver Falls, Bea- 
trice Wedul visited at the Arnt 
WeduJ -home Friday. / 

Teddy I Johnson of Turlock, 
California visited at the Adrian 
Anderson home on Wednesday. 

Mr. 1 ana Mrs. Ole Odegaard 
and son, Harvey, visited at the 
Morris 0|degaard home Satur- 
day afternoon; 

The Hazel school re-opened 
Monday after a three weeks' 
Christmas vacation. 

Beatricje Wedul of Mayfleld 
spent the weekend at the Arnt 
Wedui hcjme. 

Your Creamery 

of this community because 
need for co-operative mark- 

The creamery, organized and built by 
the people 
they saw a 
eting of their farm prod lets, can grow 
and prosper only in the same propor- 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
the community. Work" and boost for 
the creamery. The more you patronize 
it, the greater your profits will be 


Wrn. Historical SooI a « F 

Represented forj Toreipi 
.Advertising by the 
'American Press Ass'n 

New York Citv,' U. S. A. 

Volume 56 




MrX Clarence Carlson of 
Thief River Falls is conducting 
adult classes in commercial edu- 
.ation at the local school. At 
'present classes in typing are be- 
ing held Tuesdays and Thurs 
days from 4:00 to 5:30, and a 
class in shorthand is conducted 
at the same hours on Wednes 
days. Adults are being given 
preference in the typing classes 
which anyone over 16 r years of 
age may attend. A' number of 
citizens have already taken ad- 
vantage of ; this opportunity. 
The only charge in typing is 10 
cents per month ribbon fee, and 
for the Shorthand class the in- 
struction books. Instruction is 
paid, for from WPA funds. 


, A very interesting program 
was given at I the meeting of the 
Parent-Teachers Association at 
the school building last Friday 
night. The I old family album, 
in' which people of all ages ap- 
peared in garbs of long ago, 
caused much amusement. Other 
numbers were songs by the 
Woman's Chorus, an interesting- 
paper on library work by Viola 
Pearson, and tap dancing by 
five little girls which brought 
rounds of applause. A surprise 
number by a group of ladies 
brot the program to a close. 

Monday, Feb. 1st has been 
chosen by creamery officials as 
the date for annual meeting and 
election of officers of the asso- 

■Should favorable weather pre- 
vail at that time, it is anticipat- 
■ ed there will be very good at- 
tendance as matters of import- 
ance to shareholders will t>e 
brought up for consideration. 

Notice is hereby given that 
the annual meeting of the St. 
Hilaire Co-operative Creamery 
Association {will be held in St. 
Hilaire, Minn., Monday.'Febru- 
ary| 1st, 1937, at 1 o'clock P. M. 
This meeting is called for the 
purpose of electing officers and 
'directors for the ensuing year, 
and to transact any other busi- 
ness that may properly comf 
before said 'meeting. 

Bated Jan. 15, 1937. F. S. 
Erdmann, Sec'y. Jan. 21-28c 


Effective | January 1st, 1937, 
name of the: local electric, light 
and power! division, formerly 
the? Red River Power Company, 
was changed to Northern States 
Power Company, and hereafter 
all I bills will come under - that 
name. The Northern States 
Power .Company owned all 
stock of the Red River Power 
Company, and this move is a 
change in the operating name 
only. All persons having cor- 
respondence with the power 
company should bear in mind 
thiB change. Headquarters and 
policies remain, as before. 



To insure a fitting memorial 
to the late Charles M. Babcock, 
father of the state highway 
system in Minnesota, campaign 
committees will be established 
in each county in the state to 
solicit funds for that purpose, 
Highway Commissioner N. W. 
Elsbferg announced this week. 
What form the_ memorial will 
take is, not decided upon, but 
opportunity will be given every- 
one :o contribute. 





Ole C. 
years a 

Peterson, for thirty 
resident of Mayfield 

died Sunday morning 

at a Thief River Falls hospital 
where h|e had been a patient 
about five weeks. Infirmities' 
of old age, coupled with an at- 
tack ofj pneumonia, was the 
cause ofj death. 
Mr. Peterson was born 

mlz& Abawt aWtott ! 

' \ ,' i ; — 

llappenii gs of the Week, Told in. Brief. News 

Concerning People You Kno 


Regular monthly meeting of 
the school board was held Tues-, 
day night at the school office.] j 


The annual statement of the 

Bray Mutual 


Snow which commenced fall- 
ing Tuesday, night and -continu- 
ed almost all x day yesterday 
has blockaded most of the side 
roads in this vicinity. State 
and county plows are. busy at 
opening the 1 more heavily trav- 

. elled roads, j With the snow 
came a rise in temperature 

1 from this winter's record low of 
34 below zero Tuesday morning. 

by continual down- 
pours • of rain, the Ohio river 
and/other ; tributary streams 
have gonej put of their banks 
causing vast property damage 
in Pennsylvania, Indiana, Ohio, 
Kentucky, ;l West Virginia, Illin- 
ois, \ Missouri and Arkansas. 
Thousands of people have been 
compelled |to^ flee from their 
homes, anjj- many more are in 
danger. Thus far, eight deaths 
have been deported as caused by 
the floods.: 2500 WPA workers 
are aiding 1 in 'fighting the floods 
and the Rjed Cross is establish- 
disaster h'eadauarters in antici- 
pation of eveh\more acute flood 
conditions which\will drive more 
tliousands^ of people from their 

Company is published in this 

The high school sub-district 
tournament is to be held this 
year at Red Lake Falls on Feb 
26-27. I 

cold wave soon 
he thinks we 

Fire Insurance 

The weather man predicts a 

Wonder what 
have been get- 


Regular meeting of the Wo- 
man's Club id to be 'h#d at the 
club rooms tonight, 


on March 21st, 1849 

Billy Winter, ''son oil Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Winter, is slowly 
improving after 'having a severe 
attack of pneumonia. 

Watch for 

given in the 

Mrs. Lester plson has return- 
home after spending a few days 
at the home of her sister at 

Grand Forks. 

Complimentary to- Mr. and Mrs. 
H. A. Brumund, who will leave 
soon to spend the remainder of the - 
winter at Honolulu, Hawaii, Mr. 
and Mrs. H. E. Nelson entertained 
at dinner 'at their home Thursday 
evening of last week. At six-thir- 
ty o'clock a three-course dinner 
was served to the following guests: 
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Brumund, Mr. 
and Mrs. A; C. Peterson, Dr. and 
Mrs. B. B. Borreson and Mr. and 
Mrs. Leon Kaliher 

i I- 

A bill has been introduced in 
the legislature changing^ *he 
date for procuring auto license 
plates from Feb. 15 to Nov. 15. 

Mrs. V. G. Brink entertained 
a party of ladies at her home 
Thursday. Cards were 1 the di- 
version, and a 1 dainty . luncheon 
was served. I 

won't want to miss it: 

the date of the 

home talent play which is to bi 

near future. You 

. Dr. Oscar E. Locken, age 45 ; 
prominent Crookston physician 
and 'surgeon, died Monday at a 
Crookston hospital after a ten 
days illness, of pneumonia. ■ > 

Dr. Locken was an outstand 
ing figure at Crookston, having 
served as mayor of that . city 
for pix. years, public health of- 
fices for six years, as chairman 
of Sunnyrest Sanatorium com- 
mission, and as vice-president 
of the Minnesota Public Health 
Association for a number of 
years, in addition to a number 
of 'other public activities. 

rfe was one of the three foun- 
ders of the Northwest clinic in 
1926. Many people from this 
locality have visited the North- 
west clinic during the past fif- 
teen years, and Dr. Locken was 
wel| known to many in this 

He is survived by his widow, 
a son, two daughters,; two sis- 
ters and his mother. 

Mrs. Ida Anderson returned 
last week after visiting a week 

at the home 

of her sister, Mrs. 

R. Wallen at Minneapolis. 

Dorothy Gunstad, who teach- 

es at Middle 
week-end at 
parents east 

Filling of 

One man is dead and two 
others severely burned as the 
result of a fire which destroyed 
axlumber camp south of Solway 
Tuesday morning. 


Mrs\ Norman Bergh and 
daughter^Wanda, returned Sat- 
urday after x speeding a month 
at the home x 6f her x parents at 
Lewiston, IdaKb. V 

River, spent last 
the home of her 
of the village. 

ice houses about 

town is under way. Some dif- 
ficulty is being experienced in 
getting ice off the river on ac- 
count of deed snow. . 


and was 87 years and ten 
months of age. He came to this 
country in 1865, settling in 
the southern part of the state. 
Later life moved to and resided 
in Kandiyohi^ county a number 
of years before coming to St. 
Hilaire in the earlj* eighties. 
During earlier years he travell- 
ed about considerably, and vis- 
ited antl was employed in many 
different states of the Union. 
He wasj never rnarried^ In 1905 
he took up abode in Mayfield 
which Was his home until his 
"death. J Despite his advanced 
age, Mr. Peterson was a re- 
markably active man, and was 
able toj attend to his household- 
and other duties until recently 
when illness necessitated his re- 
moval to the hospital. 

Mr. Peterson is survived by 
one sister, Mrs. A. Patterson of 
Minneapolis, and other relatives 
among jwhom are Aug. E. Berp;- 
lund and Mrs. O. Gunstad of 
this village. A number of old 
friends from Mayfield and else- 
where were present Tuesday at 
the funeral service which was 
conducted by Rev. .J. O. Jacob- 
son of Thief River Falls at the 
Erickson & Lund funeral home 
at Thief River Falls. Interment 
was at 
east oil here 

A cold, drizzling rain fell yes- 
terday at Washington, D. C, 
serving to dampen the spirits 
of thousands who had gathered 
at ithe nation's capitol to wit- 
ness -the reintroduction into of- 
ficel of President F. D. Roose- 
velt. The president took the 
oath of office shortly after noon 
and his inaugural address last- 
ing! about twenty minutes, was 
one of the shortest on record. 


the community cemetery 


All negotiations between own- 
ers ofj General Motors and the 
workers were broken off this 
week following refusal of some 
strikers to evacuate plants they 
have occupied since the strike 
started. Ten thousand more 
workers were let out Tuesday 

at the 



Because of inclement: weath- 
er, and maty members^ being 
out of town small attendance 
marked the meeting of the B. 
M. Club Monday night. \ 

A group of fqrmer\ high 
school basketball players mot- 
ored Monday night to Red Lake 
Falls and played a game x with a 

similar team 

in that city.' 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Johnson 
entertained a few friends at six 
o'clock dinner Monday in honor 
of Mr. Johnson's brother, Thec- 
dore, who left that day enroute 
to his home. at Turlock, Calif. 

The lowest temperatures re- 
corded in Minnesota this week 
were those in the iron range 
country Tuesday morning when 
the mercury went down to 47 
below zero. 

After spehding a couple of 
weeks here with relatives, Ted 
Johnson left Monday for a visit 
with friends at Fort Dodge 
Iowa, before returning! to his 
home at Turlock, Calif. 

The ride of the presidential j bodies 


prlM with JtM a*. aaaaalaMa I nk 
ZaUht Y«a tta «• aa. 

ll jews 1 ! aulUr whil JMjwl »f lilHrr 
rafta ran nit-M «a» «!▼• It %o j«a 
klibm Ztallh. Da jra pnto • *-. 
».h rmKt— »1(1* aparataa •» • »1»»» 
• Tall ntanoblla ■lores* kaiwrr — 
allutu 0lA*r baiuriu vbitavarr 
Tfcaa pay * Sow dollara mara aad ftl 
rfaylhitr of aparallea. 
VaaleVraa prafar ta Itnt at • low 

' Tb»»j H »aj1»f • »»•«?• " 
bur joW taa mil *V? fcn 
Zaalih FaraalUJIa !"•»•» 
pmi la •»• adnata, ra« £»} i-i-j, 

Jour a »oH *♦»«» ■»<• «.' »3*rt f i 
6 Mh Zaa4ik,Bal«a«y «•«•— aaj *► 
pnuo «itl> aO kutariao aaaapt a 4 at* 
alarafa iaatwrr. 

Judging by the way snow has 

j drifted lately, it may become 

necessary to carry a snow shoy- 

I el as well as skates for those, 

who wish to 1 make use of the 

skating rink this winter. 

X A number of inquiries have 
been made concerning) the next 
meeting of the whist tourna- 
ment.\Soonlas road and weath- 
er conditions become [such that 
people caiixyJnture out, the date 
will be set for a meeting. 

BmUam of 'Para 

Balaam of Peru, used In medi- 
cines, is really the sap of a tree; 
of the Republic El Salvador and- 
some attempts have heen made to 
correct tlio name. 


Pierce-Arrow plant at 
Mich., which was com- 
to close because auto 
could not ■ be • procured 

party down historic Pennsyl- from ,J Ile Fishel . ]ant where 
vama avenue to the White - - •■ 

Hoiise was made in a pouring 
rain. Radio stations located at 
different points along the line 
of !the parade, gave listeners 
thruout the country and world, 
a graphic account of Washing- 
ton's big show as they were 
seated around comfortable fires 
in their own homes "safe from 
thej pattering rain." It is esti- 
mated attendance at the inaug- 
uration' ceremonies were cut in 
half by the unfavorable weather 

had tied up production. 
It- is estimated a half million of 
workers will be idle inside of 
two weeks if the x strike isNnot 
settled before that time. ") 

Andrew Bottelson and Mrs.' 
Paulso'n, past matrons ■ 


Let tu neluoflr *&ow you how Zeplih Power Pack iIIm to «nd oat 
if th. new Zenith Farm Radi^SuT . i J and It'. ••« ™ll radto. 
IN ... and It'a a 6 volt. Either one the beat at tha price. WaTl M 
you judg« which type of Zenith yon wahlj to buy. 

Bilden & Olsen 


Mr. and Mrs: Al Brink, jWho 
are basking in the sunshine in 
southern Texas, write that; the 
temperature down there at! this 
time of the year is comparable 
with that prevailing in May and 
June in thisj section. 

In a recent re-check of per- 
sons employed on WPA projects 
in Pennington county, it was 
found but 5 out of 83 persons 
regularly employed, were no 
longer in need of relief and 
were dropped from the rolls. If; 
possible under quota limitations, | 
new assignments will be made' 
so others may have benefit of 
the work relief program, j 


Passenger and freight traffic 
on the Winnipeg line of the 
Soo was delayed Sunday night 
and Monday when some cars of 
a freight train were derailed 

bear Hazel! 

A card frimNA. Bilden states 
lie is getting over a siege of in- 
fluenza white visiting relatives 
in^outh Dakota. x He expects 
to leave soon to sperid x the bal- 
ance o^the Vinter with his son, 
Clifford, at, Enid, Okla. \ 
N \ -j— ■ \ 



Ortonville4- They jsaid they 
wanted "excitement", but they got 
cold instead,! the four comely| St. 
Panl girls who with total resources 
of one penny! ran away from home. 
The girls, aged 15 and 16, had 
started out] with a I view! to 
seeing how the "bums') roughed rt 
in winter as 1 their objective. With 
their financial support jof one cent 



of the. Eastern Star chapter, were 
hostesses to a group of past ma- 
trons at dinner at. Mrs. Bottelson's 
home [Friday evening. A six-thirty 
o'clock dinner was served at a 
table decorated in a color motif of * 
yellow. Covers were laid for the 
Mesdames J. M. Bishop, William 
Korstad,- L. G. Larsen, Harry 
Kinghorn, Jack Robinson, Abbie 
Wassgren, Ed Johnson, Guy Lane, 
W. Wl Prichard, Jr., P. G. Peder- 
son, M. A. Brattland, and A. M. 
Holte;| and the Misses Edna Larson 
and Effie Hamry. After dinner the 
guests' enjoyed an informal even- 
ing of: cards. 

Your dreamery 

they purchased two sticks of gum 
and left the rest to fate and the 
generosity of whoever they met on 
the road. SHould hitch-hiking have 
been successful, they had planner, ; 
to "hop" the freight trains. Spend> : 
ing the flrstl night at Maple Platoey 
where they were -given! food and 
lodging in a' restaurant, the second 
at Danvers, their (slow trip 
came to an lend when.a sheriff at 
Ortonville threw a mbnkeywrench 
into their plans. The girls bubbled 
over with enthusiasm for the sher- • 
iff, the "grandest sheriff they had 
ever met", who found 1 them cold 

and shlvsriag. 

The creamery, organized and built by 
the people of this community because 
they saw a heed for co-operative mark- 
eting of their j farm products, can grow 
and 'prosper only in the same propor- 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
the community. Work and boost for 
■; :;.::.: {he- creamery.! ' The more you patronize 
;::'-• ■'■• {{. -^e .greater your profits will be 

St. Hilaire <CJD-op] Creamery 

St. Hilaire, Milk 




■ ■'': 


Ask Me Another 

M A General Quiz 

$ Bell Syndicate.— WNU Service. 


1. Into what stream did Achilles' 
mother plunge him? 

2. What was meant by an "India- 

3. Of what joint is the patella a 

4. What is a biconvex lens? 

5. What is a -dormant partner? 

6. Where is Dartmoor prison; 

7.- What country was sometimes 
referred to as the "Celestial 
Empire"? '} • 

8. What was a satrap? L/ 

9. Which is the "Bayou Statef ? 

10. ;In what Dickens novefdoes 
"Fagih" appear? ./ 

11. Who wrote - "Miss Pinker- 
*on"? / 

12. What is a shirks log? 

i y-AnswerB 

1. TheSfyx. 

2. A/large ship in the Indian 

3/The knee. . 
/4. One rounded on both sides 

5. One who supplies capital but 
takes no part in managing busi- 

6. In Devonshire. ' 

7. China. 

8. A military governor. 

9. Mississippi. 

10. ["Oliver Twist." 

11. Mary Roberts Rinehart 

12. Its daily record. / 


Do these* 3 things 

Keep your head clear 
Protect your throat 

©Build up your alkaline 



Behavior a Mirror 
Behavior is a .mirror in which 
everyone . shows his . image 
Goethe. j 

Old Folks 





FOR many yean 
older folia have 
been telling each 
other about the 
wonderful alt-veee- 
. table corrective 
called Nature's 
Remedy (NR Tab- 
lets). From one per- 
•on to another baa passed the news of this 
purely vegetable laxative. It means so much fo 
people past middle life to have a laxative that 
thoroughly clears their bowels of accumulated 
wastes. It means fewer aches and pains— more 
happy days. And Nature's Remedy is so kind to 
tbesystem.Non- | 
habit forming. """ 
drugstore — 25 
tablets for 25c 


f"\NE of the best known 
w medical men In the 
U. S. wis the lale Dr. R. 
V. Pierce of Buffalo. N. 
Y., who was bom oa | a 
farm ia Pa. Dr. Pierce's 
FaTorite Prescription has 
. for nearly 70 years been " 
helping women who hays 
headache and backache m- 
spclated with functional 
disturbances, and older women who experi- 
ence heat flashes. By Increasing the appetite 
this ionic helps to upbuild the tody. Bay of 
your, druggist. New sla, tabs., SOc, liquid $L 


ibdue to actd, upset stomafh, 
Milnesia wafers (the orig- 
inal) quickly relieve acid 
stomach ancbgive necessary 
etimination, Each wafer 
equals 4 teaspoonrul>Ci£railk 
of magnesia. 20c, 




Fresh From Florida: Oranges, Grapefruit. 
or mixt. Bushel (60 lbs.) S3.50. Free de- 
livery. HADLOCS, Mount Dora, Florida, 



Rid Yourself of 
Kidney Poisons 

DO you suffer burning, scanty 'ot 
too frequent urination; backache; 
headache, 'dizziness, loss of energy; 
leg pains, swellings and pufftnessf' 
under the eyes? Am you tired, nejv-, 
ous — feel all unstrung and daft 
know what is wrong? ^\ .' f\ 

Then give some thojighi Jo, your 
kidneys. Be sure they'functioVtirfoeri 
ly for functional kidney dijoi . . 
mits excess waste to stay in the bloi 
and to poison and upset the whql 
system. ' | 

Use Doan's Pill*. Doan's are for the 
kidneys only. They are recommended 
the world over. You can get the gen- 
uine, time-tested Doan's at any drug 
•tore. : ' . T 

Doans Pills 

■* :* • • * 




^mmiD : Ph 

has hot been 

ie'lhas f been ex- 

Deadlock^Continues in 
General Motors Strike 
C*pV. FRANK MURPHY of Mich- 
yf |igan abandoned,*; at least for- 
.'the present, his efforts to end the 
deadlock, between the General Mo- 
tors corporation and 
the striking mem- 
bers of the United 
Automobile Work- 
ers, but James F. 
Dewey, conciliator 
for the Department 
of Labor, remained 
in Detroit, still hope- 
ful of bringing about 
a peace conference. 
William S. Knudsen, 
executive vice presi- 
dent of General Mo- 
tors, thus stated the 
corporation's position: 

"General Motors corporation rep- 
resentatives immediately upon 
evacuation of its plants by employ- 
ees engaged in sit down strikes will 
meet with representatives of the 
union, | but to accept the union's 
conditions would have placed Gen- 
eral Motors in the position of con- 
doning itheir illegal actions. We can- 
not condone illegal occupation of 

The union conditions, as set forth 
by President Homer Martin, were: 
f'Wejare willing to agree to with- 
drawal 'if negotiations are opened 
immediately with an agreement that 
all plants remain closed, without 
movement of equipment or resump- 
tion of ^activities until a national set- 
tlement is effected, and with a fur- 
ther agreement that all activities 
such as circulation of petitions, or- 
ganizing of yigilante activities, 
threatening or coercing of employ- 
ees, be immediately stopped." 

About. a thousand men, engaged 
in the ', sit down strikes, were thus 
holding up negotiations for settle- 
ment of the controversy which al- 
ready had thrown out of work near- 
ly 100,000 employees of the corpora- 
tion. | 

General Motors officials received 
telegrams from a number of Ameri- 
can' Federation of Labor units urg- 
ing jdo recognition of the United Au- 
tomobile-Workers as sole bargain- 
ing [agency for the motor car fac- 
tory workers'. They were assured 
the] corporation would not back 
down on this point. 

Making the situation more diffi- 
cult, the strikers in Flint engaged in 
a wild, riotous battle with the 
guards and city police that lasted 
for hours and resulted in the injury 
of dozens of men. The local offi- 
cers restrained themselves admir- 
ably though armed with machine 
guns, and the state police were hur- 
ried to the scene to aid them. Gov- 
ernor Murphy and other state offi- 
cials also went to Flint. 

Kidnaped Boy Found Slain 
Near Everett, Wash. 
*"pEN-year-old Charles Mattson, 
■*■ kidnaped from his home in Ta/ 
coma, Wash., Dec. 17 and held for 
ransom, was found beaten to death 
in snow covered woods near Ev- 
erett. The. body was nude and cru- 
elly battered. State and city police 
and department of justifce agents, 
who had been- held back to give the 
lad's father a chance to pay the 
ransom and sayehis son, immedi- 
ately began aft intensive manhunt, 
but itheir clews Were few. and poor. 

France Ready to Occupy 
Spanish Morocco 
PRANCE, according to reliable re- 
* ports/ is all set to occupy Span- 
ish {Morocco, and expects the full 
co-operation of Great Britain. "*"-- 
French had sent to 
rieral Franco, 
the Spanish 
one protest 
against ^the alleged 
admission f o,Moroc- 
co j of G erm a n 
troops, , and tfren 
sent .another before- 
taking ! drastic ac- 
tion! If they, do 
move, i it will be 
nominally in behalf 
of the sultan of Mo- 
rocco and because of violation of the 
FrancoSpanish treaty . of . 1912. 
France' has 100,000, men in her Mo- 
roccan army and could easily and 
speedily occupy most of the Spanish 
zone, which the .Fascists control. 
Support by the British presumably 
would come from the British fleet 
in the Strait of Gibraltar and possi- 
by from troops to replace French 
forces taken from the German bor- 

,-Fraricoi.Eent-a- eqncjliatory reply 
■ tp Paris:'; ;: r :"»:'; *"S 

VAf-a'reeepfidn'to diplomats Chan- 
•cefioi Hjtfer talicJ;wn>:fh£ French 
aryrb,assador. to; Berlin :sn«l. •assured 
'bim'jtt&t'Ge'rmahy"ha'd no intention 
of attempting to seize Spanish Mo- 
rocco. : \j • /' 

\Berlin hasvindignantly denied the 
presence of German troops in Span- 
isb>Morocco, asserting they are min- 
ing men and properly are armed for 
self [protection. High Commissioner 
Beigbeder df^Spanish Morocco also 
avers there are no foreign troops 
In his territory. To a correspond- 

Gen. Franco 

ent he said: "You can declare no 
soldier, German, Italian, or even 
Japanese}- for they will soon invent 
news of I Japanese landing — has 
crossed pur frontiers." . 
\At Gibraltar there was a report 
thar^jOOO Japanese volunteers were 
expected |to. land at Cadiz aid Jerez 
de la Frontera to join Franco's 
troops inj a~final assault on Madrid. 
Tokio said thexstory was fantastic. 
Great Britain, angered by the air 
bombing jof her embassy in Madrid, 
filed protest SomeNif her most 
powerful I warships weriKadded to 
the -Ifleet |at Gibraltar. TheKBritish 
government forbade citizens to.en- 
list jn Spain, and continued its ef- 
forts' to persuade other nations to 1 
stop|the sending of volunteers io that 
country. ! France agreed to intra* 
duce legislation to that effect, but 
Germany! and Italy were still cling- 
ing to their conditions and allegedly 
continuing to give aid to the Franco 


Supreme Court Rebuked 
by the President 

'"PHINLX veiled but unmistakable 
•*• was President Roosevelt's re- 
buke to jthe Supreme court in his 
annual message on the state of the 
Union. Standing tri- 
umphant] before the. 
lopsidedly Demo-: 
cratic senate and 
house .in' joint ses- 
sion; thej chief exec- 
utive said: 

"The| United 
States of America, 
within itself, .must 
continue the task of 
making democracy 

"In that task the 
legislative branch 
of our government will, I am confi- 
dent, continue to meet the demands 
of democracy whether they relate to 
the curbing of abuses, the extension 
of help to those who need help, or 
the better balancing of our inter- 
dependent economies. 

"So, top, the executive branch of 
the government must move forward 
in this task and, at the same time, 
provide better management for ad- 
ministrative action of t all kinds. 

"The judicial branch also is asked 
by the people to do iis'part in mak- 
ing democracy successful. We do 
not ask jthe courts to call non-ex- 
istent powers into being, but we 
have a right to expect that con- 
ceded powers or those legitimately 
implied shall be made'effective in- 
struments for the common good. 

"The process of our democracy 
must not] be imperiled by the denial 
of essential powers of free govern- 
ment." I y 

Sketching the program for his sec- 
ond terrrf, the President said legis- 
lation/he desired at this time in- 
cludes extension of the RFC, of his 
power to | devalue the dollar and of 
other New Deal authorizations about 
'to expire, | deficiency appropria- 
tions, and extension of the neutrality 
law to apply to the Spanish civil 
war. Conceding that NRA had 
"tried to|do too much," he contin- 
ued: "The statute of NRA has been 
outlawed. The problems have not. 
They are still with us." 

his administration 
capable, and that 

trava'gant in personal' expenditures 
for which the state paid. Allegedly, 1 
Dr. Frank was ousted because Gov, 
Philip Li Follete demanded it. Asj 
one regent said: "He has not been! 
very Progressive." Accused of play- 
ing politics : in this affair, : the ta 1 
Follete group replied that there is 
no politics in their | attitude in the 
sense of; political party affiliations 
or convictions, but |that they have 
been extremely patient with Dr. 
Frank oyer a period of years, and 
that he has shown Hhimself incom- 
petent in many ways. 

Neutrality Resolution 
Applied |to Spain's War 
'"THE seriate andi house met the 
•*• day before the President ad-1 
dressed ,them and j organized, with! 
Mr. Garner ' of course as president 
of the former, arid L 
Speaker I Bankhead 
N again railing over 
thXlower chamber. 
The^nej matter of 
interestNin this pro- 
ceeding teas' the .se- 
lection of Sarh. RayX 
burn of] Texas^jas 
majorityj leader j of 
the house: He had N 
beaten John J. |0'- 
Connor of jNew Yprk 
in the caucus, Hav- 
ing the potent back- 
ing of yice j President Garner and 
presumably of Mr. Roosevelt. Of 

Congress Receives Budget 
Message of President 
CTATTNG [that he expects to bal- 
" ance the' national budget and be- 
gin reducing the national debt in 
1939, President Roosevelt submit- 
ted to congress a budget for the 1938 
fiscal year. | This, he said, balanced 
conditionally except for statutory 
debt reth^ement— •meaning that if 
his conditions are met the gross def- 
icit for the fiscal year beginning' 
July 1 would not be more than 
$401,515,000,] compared with $2,652-- 
652,774 hi the current fiscal year 
and $4,763,841,642 in the 1936 fisc; 
year, which) ended last June 30. 

But the| President warned the 
tion that conditional budget balance 
in the next fiscal year and complete 
balance ^n Jthe following ^ear de- 
pended on, industry's eo-ojjei'ation in 
hiring rn'orje persons irom relief 
rolls. All {estimates were dependent 
upon continued economic improve- 
ment. - | | " / 

The President estimated that fed- 
eral-revenue in^e next fiscal year 
will increase ,by $1,475,466,378 be- 
cause of better business and highor 
taxes. Hej djd not propose new taxes 
but opposed the^ reduction of any 
taxes now in effect. { 

The message allotted 451 millions 
to a general public works program,: 
excluding ihe [Florida ship canal 
and the jPassamaqubddyi tide har- 
nessing project; 482 millions- for ag- 
riculatural relief and soil conserva- 
tion; 835 1 millions fori social secur- 
ity, and |316 millions' for recovery 
and relief, j . j v> 

The message revealed that Mr. 
Roosevelt planned to; curtail relief 
expenditure^ sharply from the 1936- 
37 levels; (But he found available 
funds insufficient for the rest of 
the current; fiscal year and asked 
congress (to | appropriate $790^)00,000 
immediately, of which $650,000,000 
is to be expended for; recovery and 
relief between February 1 and June 
30 when thei 1937 fiscal year ends. 

Frank Is Ousted From 
University of Wisconsin. 
rjLENT^.FRANK, president of the : 

V* University of 
removed jfrom offt 
of regents of that 

by a vote; of 8 to 7,Tpn ! charges that 

>y the board 
it institution, 1 

the totali ofi 16 new senators only 
two were absent, Clyde L. Herring 
of Iowa and William H. Smathers 
of New JerseyJ both Democrats. 
Two new Republican senators were 
sworn in, H.j Styles Bridges of Ne\Jr 
Hampshire and Henry Cabot Lodge 
of Massachusetts. ' . 

Immediately after 1 the President's 
address had been delivered on Wed- 
nesday, |both house and senate hur- 
ried' with the neutrality resolution 
applying specifically to\the civil war 
in Spain: The senate adopted ^ 
quickly by 'unanimous vote, but 
there were parliamentary delays in 
the house, and i meanwhile the 
freighter Mar Can.tabrico. managed 
to get away from! New York will 
Robert ICuse's cargo of airplanes 

Maritime Commission to 
Dispose of Ships < 
A NNOUNCEMENT is made by 
■ rL thej United States Maritime 
commission that it will dispose of 
fpur shipping lines by June 29 next. 
They now operate 36 ,vessels In d - 
rect competition with private Amer- 
ican shipping. \ \ 

The lines and the routes they 
serve are: Cosmopolitan Shippin; 
Company, Inc., operating the Amef 
ican France line serving Frenc i 
ports; the. Southgate-Nelsin Corpc- 
ration | operating the America) 
Hampton Roads — Yankee and Or 
ble lines serving Germany and th 
United | Kingdom; the Roosevelt 
Steamship Company, Inc., operat- 
ing the JAmerican pioneer line sen ■ 
ing Australia, India and the fap 
east, and C. H. Sprague & Son, Inc 
operating the American Republics 
line serving the east coast of Sout j 
America. , • 

Landon to Build Country 
Home Near Topeka 
A LF |m. LANDON retired .frork 
**• • public*pffice, turning/Over the 
governorship of Kansas to Walter 
A. Huxman, a Democrat. H£ let 
it be kriown !that he had/purchasea 
two suburban tracts totaling 160 
acres w^st of Topeka ana will build 
there a house of colonial type whert 
he and Mrs. Landon/aiid their chil- 
dren will reside./Until the placjs 
is completed they will make their 
home with M^s. Landon's mother, 
3, in Topeka. 

Progran/for Recovery 
of BrpoKings Institute 
TNJ3NE of its periodic Analyses <f 
■*• ihe economic situation the Brool :- 
ings institute, non-partisan researc l 
foundation, summarizes proposal s 
for "a {consistent/ program of fur- 
ther recovery," the seven points if 
which are, briefly: 

Re-esiablishmeht of a balance 1 
federal budget. I 

Continuance of the present policy 
of maintaining a fixed price of gold 
and the establishment . through irt- 
ternational co-operation of a system 
of stable foreign exchange, | 

: Extension of the reciprocal tradB 
agreements "as the most practical 
means of reducing artificial barrierb 
to, commerce and reopening the 
cha n nels of international trade." ■ 

Preservation of the "generally 
favorable ratio* of prices and wage 
&ates:" | - ,: • •• 

Maintenance' of prevailing hours 
of labor; . Vas the only -means' <f 
meeting^ the production require- 
ments involved in restoring duj '- 
ingVthel next few years the stand- 
ards of living'of the laboring masses 
and promoting the economic ad- 
vancement of the-. 'nation "'as ■ 
whole." "-.'' 

Elimi lation of private and public 
industrial practices "which tend t a 
restrict output or to prevest the u - 
crease of productive effi»iehcy." 

^'Shifting of the emphasis in agr - 
cultural policy from restricted oU - 
put and rising prices to the abui- 
dant fu rnishings of- the - supplies < f 
raw m iterials . .and '. foodstuffs re- 
quired by gradually expanding mar- 



/TPHE modern woman who sews 
■*■■ is really an enviable person. 
She has at her finger-tips an end- 
less array of fashions from which 
to choose for her .own. and her 
daughters' wardrobes. Today's 
trio affords her new opportunities 
in several size ranges; in fact, 
there's something here for the 
mature figure, size 42, right on 
down to the tiny tot who just 
manages to fill an "age 4." 
.Pattern 1987— This diminutive 
frock is for Miss Four - To- 
Twelve. Its easy lines, flaring 
skirt, and pretty sleeves are per- 
haps second only tQ its thru'-the- 
machine-aptness, so far as the 
woman who sews is concerned. 
But this is all too obvious to 
mention. Better cut this pattern 
twice for all 'round practical rea- 
sons. It's intriguing in taffeta— a 
winner in gingham and linen. It 
comes in sizes 4, 6, 8, 10, and 12 
years. Size 6 requires 17s yards 
of 39 inch material plus % yard 

Pattern 1211— It is a smart 
frock like this that will turn the 
most immune young lady into ah 
ardent seamstress almost over 
night. And rightly so, for it's plain 
to see how becoming are its prin- 
cess lines, how ' flattering the 
wide shoulders and slim waist, 
yes, and how spicy the. swing 
skirt. A pretty and colorful motif 
can be had in the use of velvet 
for the buttons and belt. Mono- 
tone broadcloth, black or royal 
blue, with the collar and cuffs of 
white linen, is a startlingly chic 

material for this model. It is 
available in sizes 12 to 20 (30 to 
40| bust). Size 14 requires 2% 
yards of 54 inch fabric plus % 
ye'ard of 39 inch contrasting. 

Pattern 1210— Which would you 
have, Madam, an artistic smock 
or "a glamorous house coat? This 
pattern allows you to make this 
interesting choice and it has what 
you'll need to make either of the 
models illustrated here. The 
house coat has become woman-, 
kind's most desired "at home" 
attire; so rather than be among 
the minority, why hot turn your 
talents ' to this princess model — 
you'll have it complete in a mere 
few hours and think of the count-: 
less days it will stand you - in 
good stead as a really good look- 
ing wardrobe asset. It is designed 
in sizes 14 to' 20 (32 to 42 bust). 
Size 16' (in full length) requires 
5% yards of 39 inch material plus 
Wi yards of bias piping and Yi 
yard contrasting material for 

Send your order to The Sew- 
ing Circle Pattern Dept., Room 
1020, 211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago,- 
111. Price of patterns, 15 cents (in 
coins) each. 

© Bell Syndicate.— WNU Service. 


Few Possible Pilots 

Aviation instructors estimate 
that not more than four persons - 
in a hundred have sufficient intel- 
ligence and general ability to 
learn how ' to pilot an airplane 
safely. — Collier's Weekly. 






Winter driving puts an added 
burden on motor oil. It must flow 
freely at the first turn of the motor 
.. .provide constant lubrication. .. 
have the stamina to stand up. 
Quaker State 'Winter Oil does all 
three . . . and you'll go farther be- 
fore you have to add a quart. That's 
because there's, "an extra quart of 
lubrication in every gallon." Quaker 
.State OU Refining v Corporation, 
OU City, Pennsylvania. 

SittUprkt. ..iif* jiurt 



HoweMd % 
• Question? 

.After putting water and soap in- 
to washing machine let it run for 
a minute or two to dissolve soap 
before putting in cWthesK if you 
wish the best .results^ \ 
* * • ^\ 

Wipe and core apples. Put'in^ 
taking dish and fill: centers witn 1 
sugar. Add small quantity boil- 
ing .water. Cover and bake three 
hours in slow oven, basting fre- 
quently and adding, more water 
if necessary. 

Wash chiffons in ~ a soap solu- 
-~ -^tion. No rubbing will be re- 
. quired, just rinsing up and down. 
Don't have the water too hot. 


A simple way to freshen white 

-washing silk' which has become 

yellow through .constant washing 

is to add milk to the rinsing water 

j and allow it. to soak for a few 

!| minutes before squeezing out. 


j Chilled, "diced! oranges mixed 
| with pineapple and sprinkled with 
' coconut make a clelicious dessert. 

® Auoclated Newspapers. — WSU Service. 

Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are. an 
effective laxative.' Sugar coated. 
Children like them. Buy now! — Adv. 

A Happy World j 

It is a happy world after all, the 
earth and the air teem with dej- 
lighted existence. — Bailey. 

To Alkalize 

Acid Indigestion 

Away Fast 

People Everywhere Are' Adopting 
■ThitRemarkable"Phmips" Way 

The way to gain almost incredibly 
quick relief, from stomach condition 
arising from ovefacidity, is to alka- 
lize the stomach quickly with Phil- 
lips' Milk ofVMagnesia. 

You take' either two teaspoons oi 
the liquid Phillips' after meals; or 
-two Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tab- 
lets. Almost instantly "acid indiges- 
tion'/ goes, gas from hyperacidity, 
"acid - headaches" — from oyer-in- 
diilgence-in food or smoking — and 
'nausea are relieved. You feel made 
over; forget you have a stomach. 

Try this Phillips' way ifyou have 
any Icid stomach upsets. Get either 
the liquid "Phillips or the remark 
able, new Phillips Milk of Magni 
Tablets. Only 257 for a big box of" 
tablets at drug stores. 


E»ca tin? tablet /C5£^ 
is the equivalent ' * — — 

,-ot • teupoonfol 'Ka^f'S?; 

■ jmuine PHI- . 


Phillip*' m|L kop 
rniLLirs magnesia 

! Inside Guard 

Guard well your thoughts and 
your words'will have much free- 
dom.' . ' 


Digest - 

National Topics Interpreted P$% 


measure "its effi- 
ciency andx^ its 

Washington.— If UuNirst legisla- 
tive' act of the new congress is to 

\ I Plane 
Embargo value as the poli- 
!- j I cy making branch 
of our government, there is no other 
conclusion th|an that our legislative 
body has ! sunk, to' a new low in its 
history. Of course, congress should 
not [be judged by the mess it made 
in rushing [through a resolution 
barringx further shipment of air- 
planes ahd^engines to Spain but on 
every side I heaV-criticism of the 
laclt of common^sense used in that 
instance.'- ^\. 

To recall some of the^ details, 
when congress- convened there was 
a wild and surging wave demanding 
that the United States remain neu- 
tral and avoid ■ entanglement in the 
Spanish' crisis.;-Everywhere and on 
a million tongues was heard the 
cry | that ]the United States should 
take no chances; it should take all 
of the stitches' in time that are 
necessary to make certain that we 
will, not get involved in a circum- 
stance on! European soil that threat- 
ens to become 'another 1914. 

It has been -and is quite evident 
tha the people of the United States, 
are committed to a policy of peace, 
a policy i of) neutrality. European 
developments have proceeded so 
slowly that Jeven the merest tyro 
nasi foreseen 
tween communism 
about which 
umns some 



Remember the name! Ifa FOLEY'S HONEY [ 
Jk TAB I Double-acting. One set of ingredients 
craick]yscothe3,relieveeti<skliiig,hai]rini,oou£b- ! 
ingj ... coats irritated throat linings to keep 1 
you from coughing. Another set'ieaches the 
bronchial tabes, loosens phlegm, helpe break np : 
a sough due to a cold and spttds jtcortry. Fori 
quick relief and spttdtd-ub rtcoviry, sax your 
druggBt for double-acting FOLEY'S HONEY: 
4TAR.IdeairorchUdren,too. Get abottle today. 

t- ! 

Fargo Directory 

Cylinder Regrinding 

General Machine and jBoHer Work { 
I CBAIO BB09. -, i 

i;K. P. Arenas - - Fargo, N. D. 


B priou i double weight enlanements, 
or jour choice of 16 prints without 
enlargement* go coin. Beprlnle So 6s. 

the ultimate clash be- 
and fascism 

I wrote in these col- 
_,,-_ weeks ago. In other 
words, the European situation has 
developed after : a -manner, that 
would enable preventative plans to 
be laid on this side of the Atlantic 
ocean. ; | 

'.. But congress, in attempting" to in- 
sure our j neutrality, did probably 
the | most] unneutral thing it could 
have done. In so doing, I believe 
the consensus is that both house and 
senate demonstrated again the in- 
ability characterizing congresses of 
the| last few| years to appraise a 
complete ipicjure. It yielded to what 
it bjelieved to be the public demand 
giving thought to the future. 

Let us 'analyze briefly what hap- 
pened. The congress convened, as 
I have said, jwith an almost unani- 
mous demand 'from the country for 
a djefinite and] workable neutrality 
policy. It convened with two or three 
individual business units seeking to 
deliver shipments of airplanes and 
engines to Jhe so-called loyalist 
troops in Spain. The exporters of 
these war material sensed quick 
action by congress that would de- 
stroy their j contracts. Naturally, 
they put | on jail speed to get the 
planes and engines out of this coun- 
try |ahead of an embargo. Congress, 
io^nanyj boys in a college foot- 
ball match, fell into the spirit of 
competition, a'race. 

! I I"!* • •-: 

Well, the answer is that Robert 

Cuse succeeded in getting his planes 

and -engines on 

board ship and 

There was time after the race with 
Mr. Cuse- was lost to have made 
the correction ofj a mistake which 
should never have', been made in 
the first place. But congressional 
leaders were swept overboard by 
the big wave and j as far as' I am 
concerned have demonstrated again 
their lack of ability to keep their 
feet on the ground. 1 / j 

I do not; know yhat/it. presages in 
the way ;of future' legislation. It 
may be.that after] the excitement 
has died down, congress will again 
debate legislation ! and work out 

proper laws but 

the start certainly 



to It 

the race 


first National BankandTrustCo. 

Fargo, N. D. | 
( Assets over Eight Million 'DoUaa 


I- ' 

| Service Plos Quality 

Boll dereloped,! eight fi- 

glossprlntiud ONS IX- (eola). 

Ms flTflna Bfr«c« to 

\tnn. Monro unMt 

)uiai*« t ..r. > >.w. 

away from New 
| ; York and beat in 
by( twelve hours, a fact 
which^congressional. leaders knew' 
when they enacted the resolution of 
embargo: j ; ■ .- 

So, it appears to-be almost inex- 
cusable, that] men of brains should 
have rusfiedj'a piece of legislation 
on through its channels containing 
an entire absence of neutrality in 
its very language. 

The resolution that was to pre- 
vent Mr.] Cuse and several others 
from shipping ]airplanes and engines 
to Spain not ]only laid down the em- 
bargo which] was its purpose but it 
laid down that embargo specifically 
against SpainJ 

Now, to those not versed in inter- 
national ] law, it may not be im- 
mediately evident; how dangerous 
.such a precedent is. International, 
law requires, : (and it is accepted 
everywhere among all nationsrthat- 
there sliall { be no discrimination 
among nations unless^those,nations 
are declared to' be belligerents. 
Spain has not been so declared. The 
war in Spain is a civil war insofar 
as it relates . to any other nation 
officially! Of ! course, it is a well 
known. fact;]that troops from com- 
munist j Russia and nearly-com- 
munist France are helping the so- 
called loyalist government in Spain. 
It is equally j well known that fascist 
troops from Nazi Germany and fas- 
cist Italy are' supporting the rebel 
liberal General Franco in Spain.. 
These facts] would seem to make 
the war | in -Spain something' more 
than a civil war, which, indeed, it is, 
but as far ! as the United States 
is officially (Concerned, the war in 
Spain, remains civil strife. And yet 
our congressiih the worst display 
of low grade intelligence witnessed 
in a long time, specifically places 
Spain in' the] category of ^ nation 
at war with ^another- nation and says 
in a statute that certain commodi- 
ties may not be,i-snipped to that 

To state 
way, it 

has been ! inauspicious. 

/..].- ; 

Attention ought to be called just 

here to the differences that; have 

y arisen and prom- 

, ' Some is'e to cause difH- 

DUTerences culties ■ between 
the executive 
branch of ; the government and] some 
of the legislators. Mr. Roosevelt, as 
President, seems to feel that he 
should have plenty of power to deal 
with problems like the Spanish situ- 
ation and export qf arms without 
consulting congress. A good'imany 
New Deal Leaders in congress 
feel the same | way. But there 
are many who- [disagree Iwith 
that idea. There i is pronounced 
sentiment at ttiej Capitol in fa- 
vor of legislation that W;0uld 
definitely prohibit the exporting of 
arms and munitions of war but in- 
cluding definitions I and guide lines 
for those in the] executive branch 
of the government] to. enforce. 

It is too early yit to tell what 
form the permajiejjj legislation will 
take because of | the circumstances 
just outlined. Witt the top heavy 
New Deal majority in congress, it 
would seem the better guess to pre- 
dict that Mr. Roosevelt will have his 
way but on the 1 other hand, until 
such an issue becomes clear cut one- 
cannot tell very jfar in advance how 
the two schools of thought will solve 
their problem and whether the Unit- 
ed States will be 1 committed further 
to the one man|contfol thatiwould 
necessarily result from granting 
additional descretionary power to 
the President in a matter of this 
kind. ] '■ ] 

There seems to be no doubt any- 
where that sooner- or later one of 
the nations whose troops is partici- 
pating in the Spanish civil! strife 
will commit an] overact,' an act of 
war. Some hot-headed individual in 
command of a ship or' an airplane 
or troops guarding a border will 
take a pot shot 'that will wipe out a 
life or two and] wipe out peace at 
the same time just as occurred 
when the comparatively insignifi- 
cant Austrian Archduke was shot in 
1914. There can be no question that 
the United States ] must follow an 
International policy under these cir- 
cumstances that is most cautious. 

mous dreaming 

Last Act 

an executive 
molasses firm. 


this problem another 
^ould have been exceed- 
ingly simple to have made the leg- 

apply to ] all nations and 
to avoid] embarrassment.' 

Dr. Rexford Guyj Tugwell, the fa- 
brain truster No. 1 
of the Roosevelt 
has returned t o 
.private life — to 
position with a 
Before he left his 
post as Undersecretary of Agricul- 
ture, however, the famous professor 
signed an order that is designed 
to curb lobbying by former employ- 
ees of the Department in whose ad- 
ministration he had a hand, j 

The aim of this order w_as an 
obviously worthjf one- because it was 
designed to prevent former offi- 
cials or employees of the Depart- 
ment of Agriculture from using new 
connections with! commercial groups 
from obtaining [information or us- 
ing influence not of the best sort 
from a public' standpoint. With that 
order, there can lie no quarrel. 
- 1 find among astute observers in 
-Washington, however, no serious 
supposition that the order I would 
operate to deprive Dr. Tugwell him- 
self or any other former official of 
high standing from access to] mem- 
bers of the Department's staff. It 
just does not, work out that way. 
It never has and it never will, de- 
spite the wholesdrrie character of, the 
g.iod professor's plans.. ■'■^X 

The truth is that, $rhi$L £uch an 
order may '■n$^ke^'<leteer officials. 
more^caut'ous^and'SVis put e few" 
obstacles jn,the Ivfay of ivjettyj lobby- 
ing, it is 'ttjrnjugnly ineffectual in 
preventing the 'use of influonce or 
me obtaining of informatich' from 
that Department or any other in Cje 
government'. "| J-'"* < ! 

The difficulty [with this situation 
is that government offices are teing 
used as -a stepping stone tii more 
lucrative jobs. The government does 
not offer ambitious and able men 
a security of tenure. Men who dem- 
onstrate ability in governmental po- 
sitions sooner or later are [offered 
jobs with great] big .salary ichecks 
attached and "they would be iiess 
than human if ] they did not icohr 
sider such proposition : when they 
know that in the course of ; human 
events a great turnover will take 
place in their own department and 
they- are' swept ; iside by] reversal of 
public political action. [ ] 

C Western NewwpaperlUidoD, . ; 


Monahga^-The planing mill of -the 
iAmbert Lumber Company was' des- 
troyed by fire. Sheas and lumber 
vera, saved by the Are department 

Warren — An outdoor public skating 
rink la now being bunt in this' city as 
a result of action taken by the local; 
city councllat tteir recent meeting; 

Faribault— The mill rate In the city 
of Faribault will jump 3.1 ™m» to 
108.3/for 1937, tie highest In the his- 
tory of the cltyj reports the city tad!--. 
[tor's office. [ 

j Bratnierd — A flat wage increase of 
5 cents an hour [for approximately 110 
employes of the] Northwest Paper Mill 
here was announced by O. F. LeRenxt 
general superintendent. 

Royalton — The mail room of the 
Northern Pacific railway depot here 
was robbed of an undetermined num- 
ber of parcel post packages. Postal 
authorities . are] investigating. ] 

] Minneapolis— jSleet; that layered 
windshields and highways with ice rej 
duced motor vehicle traffic to a mini- 
mum over most of] Minnesota until 
heavy snow corered the roads. 

.Moorhead — One/ of Moorhead'e 
oldest pioneers and best known citi- 
zens, a philanthropist and former 
mayor and postmaster, W. H. Day, 
passed away at the age of 92 In a San 
Diego, Calif., hospital. 

Minneapolis— [Minnesota's 1936 gross 
income from sale of sixteen principal 
farm products iwill total about three 
hundred million dollars, the largest 
amount since 1^30 and about S70,000,[ 
000 above that of 1935. 

Montevideo— A West Central Poul: 
try Show, .'sponsored jointly by the 
Swift county! and ''Chippewa, county 
poultry associations, will be held at 
the Benson armory, January 6 to 9; 
This is the J first two-county showi 

St Paul — Minnesota has been alh> 
cated ?2,53l,klZ in outright grants 
from the Public 1 Works administration 
since last Julyj for 43 municipal im- 
provement projects Involving a : total 
cost of |5,624Ub9, tbe PWA disclosed 
a! Washington J 

International | Fails— Bronko Nagur- 
ski and Eileen Sane of International 
Palls were married and as Nagurskl 
has one football game to play In Hous- 
ton, Texas, and four more in Califor- 
nia they are making 'them a part of 
a honeymoon trip. 

Stillwater— The state should build 
a new J350.000 cellhouse for Stillwa- 
ter penitentiar r at the earliest pos- 
sible date; to correct a dangerous 
situation cause! by overcrowding of 
present buildings, John /j. Sullivan, 
prison warden, said In his biennial re- 
port to the stai e board/of control. 

St Paul — Bi< nnlal renewal of the 
driver's license law to provide funds 
for rigid enforcement of the act i« 
one of 14 changes In,the law to be pro- 
posed by Gill Carmlchael, director of 
the state driver's license bureau, 
aimed to help cut the Minnesota traf- 
fic toll. His i4-point plan will be 
presented to the legislative session. 

Morgan — There is -to be a recount 
of the votes cast for mayor at the an- 
nual municipal election held here 
early In Decemier. The district court 
has been asked to appoint commis- 
sioners to recount the ballots. F. H. 
Schjeffert, mayof, defeated for re-elec- 
tion by H.,0. Draeger, by a vote of 
134 to 130,/ has petitioned for the re- 
count, j 

Redwood Falls — Extension of weed- 
control activities of the Commission of 
Agriculture, i)£iry and Food was 

urged bs the 

Southern / Minnesota 

Weed Conference here. /Resolutions 
recommending tie extension of weed 
inspection perioi s, and appropriations 
from county, tov. nship and state funds 
to check! the growth of weeds, were 
passed by the meeting. N 

Mankato — So. great were crowds of 
travelers In the Minneapolis union 
bus statlion Christmas eve that two 
purses— Jcontaining ?200 in cash and 
valuables— were J trampled unnoticed 
on the flopr for half an hour. Patrol- 
man 1 ike Mickelson found both 
purses ind returned them to their 
owners, Mrs. Ralph Clayton of Man- 
kato, aid Mrs. Eloise Decker, Spring 
Valley, as Christmas, presents. 

Dulut i— Contending' Chlshdlm, Eve- 
leth am , Gilbert] have illegally levied 
{289,161.77 to cover judgments, a' 
tourist camp construction, band mu- 
sic, sta e loan and Indebtedness, min- 
ing fin is 'are withholding $616,385.47 
in taxe t on mines in these communi- 
ties. The petitions filed by the min- 
ing finis, principal among which is 
the Oliver- ron [Mining Co., will be 
heard ; a' district about January IS. 

St [ aul — An I allotment of $5,537,- 
023 uni er a federal) grant-in-aid for 
road improvements and elimination of 
grade crossing was assigned to Min- 
nesota by Secretary]- of Agriculture 
Henry A. Wallace^ubject to a match- 
ing in state funds if approximately 
$5,0O0,00k ; To | match the federal 
money, fine state must issue bonds as 
was donWito meet the last federal 
grant- or lincreaae the gasoline tax or 
auto liceise fees, state highway offi- 
cials said! 

Pine Island— JPresident RooBeveU 
accepted a huge, Minnesota cheese 
with the compliments] of the Minnesota 
Cheesemakirs" association. The pre- 
sident' at once [dispatched from the 
White House a letter of thanks to H. 
B. Weeks,; association president 

8t Pau^-Highway! patrolmen, sher- 
iffs and county lattorneys throughout 
Minnesota wiu begin the most rigid 
statewide drive igalnat drunken, neg- 
ligent and bit-iui drivers ever staged 
in Minnesota under new orders, isiosi 
to ths.hlghwa.y\patrpl by Chief Iota 
I. Araoldy. \l ' 

Busy Sunbonpet Girls 

They're never without their sun- 
bonnets, these seven diminutive 
maidens who make light of their 
own cjiores, -and yours, too. See 
how pretty they're going to look, 
embroidered on a set. of seven 
tea! towels? Stitches are of the 
easiest — mostly outline, with lazy 
daisy, | running stitch and some 
French knots. Keep them in mind 
for gifts. Pattern 918 contains a 
transfer pattern of. seven motifs 
avetafjing 5 by 7% inches; illus- 
trations of all stitches 'needed; 
color suggestions and material re- 
quirements. ' 

Sjnd 15 cents in stamps! or coins 
(corns preferred) for this pattern 

olding the Course 

ough light and dark, through 
and shinei the carrier pigeon 
its course straight- home- 
So life's *aim may be won, 
whiteyer of failure checks our 
business or whatever of sorrow 
mars lour happiness. — R. F. Jo- 

to The Sewing Circle Needlecraft 
Xtept., 82 Eighth Ave., New York, 

i?- y. 

Write plainly your name, ad-' 
dress and] pattern number. 

1000 USES" 

Coleman / 



Use your Coleman 

In hundreds of pliecs 
where an ordinary Ian* 
tern ia useless. Use it for 
after-dark chores, hunt* 
ins, fishing, 1 or on any 
night job . . . it turns 
night into day. Wind, 
run or snow can't. put 
it out. High candle-power 
"air-pressure light. 

Kerosene and gasoline 
models. The;finest made. 
Prices as low as $4.45. 
Your local j dealer can 
supply you. Send post- 
card for FREE Folders. 

Dcpe. WU17Z, Wichita, Xuu.| Chicago, UL| 
Philadelphia, Pa.! Los AntfsUt, Ctlif. (61?Z> 

In Moderation 

Common sense also lies in not 
expecting too much. 


Rubbing your eyes grinds Invisible particles of 
dutt and dirt right into the delicate tissues, 
maklngthe irritation just that much worse. A 
much better way, as thousands have discovered. 
is to use a little Murine* in each eye — night and 
morning. Murine may be depended on to re- 
lieve eye irritation because it is a reliable eye 
preparation containing 7 active ingredients of 
known value in caring for the eyes. In use for 
40 years. Ask for Murine at your drug store. 

Sore throa* Pains 


Eased Instantly 

1* Crush and illr 3 Baytr Aiplrln 
tablets in J£ glau of water. \ 

2« GARGLE thoroughly - throw 
your head way back, allowing a 
llrH* to trickla down your throat. 

3* Repeat gargle and do not rinse 
mouth, allow gargle to remain on 
membranes of the throat for pro- 
longed •meet. i 

Just Gargle This Way 
with Bayer Aspirin 

fig -^m Here is the most 

■ '<&*''' ll amaz ' n 8 wa y to ease 
L* V/l the pains of rawness 
of sore throat result- 
ing from a cold we 
know you have ever tried. 

Crush and dissolve three 
tablets in one-third glass of 
water. Then gargle with thia 
mixture twice, holding your 
head well back. 

This medicinal gargle will 
actj almost like a local anes- 
thetic on the sore, irritated 
membrane of your throat. Pain 
eases almost instantly; rawness 
is relieved. 

Countless thousands now use 
-this' way to ease sore throat. 
Yojir doctor, we are sure, will 

approve it. And you will say 
it is marvelous. . 

Get the real BAYER ASPI- 
RIN at your druggist's by ask- 
ing for it by its full name — 
not by the name "aspirin" 





Virtually 1c a tablet 




iamjfln»t.>T »t»i«m*»*»*> 





-< ! 

1 ; 

1 -'. 

The Spectator 

Terms: $1.50 per Yeir In Advance 


. Publisher, Editor and Manager 

Official Paper/of tno Village. 

Entered as Second class matter 
July 8th, 1882, at the postoffice at 
8t' Hilaire Miim., under the act of 
July 16th, 1881. 

Published 1 every Thursday at St. 
Hilaire, Pennington Co., Minnesota 

Subscribers should notify the pub- 
lisher on or before expiration of sub- 
scription if discontinuance is di^ ' 
otherwise the paper will be contfnui 

REMITTANCES should be maoyby 
postal money order or express order, 
short-time subscriptions in/^-cent 

Baby Copperheads i*oilODoni 
A .copperhead snHKe only six 
hours old can Inflict a dangerous 
poisonous bite ; so a scientist dis- 
covered when he let a baby copper- 
head bite hiro; 



St Hilaire Lutherati Churches 

! M; h. DahleTPastor 
St.[ Pauli, Ujt!m. Norse. 
St.l Hilainyz p. mi Norse. 
If stormsf&nd cold these services 
will be cancelled. 

stana Lutheran Churches 
" HI A. Larson, Pastor 
Slack | Elver— Sunday Jan. 31, 
.JO p. m. Service/ 
TamaJ St. Hilaire: Sunday, Jan. 
24, 10:00 a. m. Sunday school. 11 
a. m.' Service. 

Clara,! Hazel: Sunday, Jan. 31 at 
11 a. 1 mj Service. 

! ! 

St. Hilaire Mission Church 

[Geo. V. Peterson, Pastor 
Saturday, Confirmation class at 
10 a. 1 m.< 
Sunday school at 2 p. m. 
English service at 3 p. m. 

Subscribe to the Spectator. 




Btay Mutual Fire Insurance 

, of Red Lake and Pennington Counties 
for the year ending December 31, 1936 

/a I 

Organized the 9th day of March, 1893J | : 

Commenced business the 8th day of June, 1893._ 
President, Ed. A. Aubol, P. 0. Address, [Thief River Falls, Mum. 
Vice President, Anton Peterson, Hazel, Minn. _ , . ■ 
Secretary, John 0. Swanson, P. 0. Address, Thief River Falls, 

' Minn. ' - ' 

Treasurer, J. R. Larson, Hazel, Minn. 1 
Director, Herman Ortloff, St. Hilaire,] Minn. 

Actual cash balance on hand and in the bank as shown by 

statement December 31 of previous year) ? ■ 588.12 

.' . Income During Year 1936 
Cash received as first payment on Policies 

. issued ■ during the year I j — 1-$ 2,689.82 - 

Cash received from assessments levied during 

Cash received as interest on bank deposits' -i- 
Cash received from closed banks — > ^J — -_ 




Total amount of cash received during year . $ 10,798.93 

Total cash including balance on hand from previous year._$ 11,887.05 

Disbursements During Fear 1936 

Paid Losses remaining from previous yeiir i_$ 250.00 

Paid Losses incurred during the year I — I 8,514.51 

Return Premiums paid to Policy Holders !_ j 20.73 

Paid Commission and Expense to Agents L- j 816,00 

Paid Agents for Adjusting Losses :-- j 80.00 

Paid Directors 1 — : 21.00 

Paid President d— J -- , 85.70 

Paid Secretary - _i : 150.00 

Paid Vice President -— - i_ 21.00 

Paid Board of Audit — ; L.L. 9.00 

Paid rent of hail i -i~L- 4.00 

Paid bank; charges X i—L. 7.37 

Paid phone' i _L_ 19.10 

Paid for printing - i_ !_ 88.70 

Paid • postage - : I -- 52.41 

: Paid office supplies i ^LJ — 158.17 

Paid State and National association dues -- 16.00 

' Paid Insurance Dept. Fees I !_ , 2.00 

Paid use[ of car L_ 19.04 

Paid borrowed money ! 1,000.00 

Paid interest on borrowed money — 25.58 

Paid premium on Treasurer's bond : ; 15.00 

Total amount of disbursements during the year 

.? 11,270.31 


Actual ^cash balance on hand and in bank at end of year—? 

Assess Other Than Cash, December 31, 1936 

Unpaid premiums L [\ $ 69.88 

■ Unused office supplies estimated J ^ . 50.00 

Office equipment . I I.. " 100.00 

Total Assets other than cash ! J $ 219.88 

Total assets of the company, including balance cash on 

hand and in bank December 31, 1935 $ 336.62 

Liabilities December 81,' 1936 

Undisputed Losses of this year remaining' un- : ~ 

: paid | at end of year (5) J L_i $ 660.00 

Due on Secretary's salary for 1936 i 350.00 

Due on [Treasurer's salary for 1936 i.l 273.40 

Total Liabilities December 31, 1936 -J. 

Surplus or excess of liabilities over assets 



Policies and amount in force Decem- 
ber 31; I of previous year 


issued during year 

Total _„. 

No Policies 
-— ^ 1703 ■ 

Policies [expired or ceased to be in 
during] year ; [ 



— L ... 818 

Policies land amount in force December 81,- 1936. .1774 

Unpaid losses at end of previous year, fire 6 

Loss claims incurred during the year, fire 19, $8379.61, 
lightning 5, $160.00 J .24 

Total fire 25, $9,339.51, lightning 5, $160.00 . 30 

Losses paid during year, fire 19, $8,604.51; lightning 

Losses' outlawed in 1936 L '. * ~~ 

? 1,283.40 

— $ 946.78 





$ 960.00 





Losses remaining unpaid at end of year : 5 $, 660.00 

State of ii Minnesota, 
County of Pennington. 

i'. St. Hilaire, Minn., Jan. 18, 1987 

ED.j,A. AUBOL, President, and JOHN O. SWANSON, Secretary 
sworn, each for himself| deposes and says, that they are the above 
described officers of said Company, and that on the thirty-first day 
of December last, all of the above described assets were the absolute 
/property of said Company, free and dear from any liens or claims 
thereon,; except as above stated, | and that the foregoing statement 
with the schedules and explanations herein contained, annexed or re- 
ferred to, are a full and correct exhibit of all the Assets, Liabilities 
Income and Disbursements, and of the condition and affairs of the' 
said Company on the said thirtyifirst day of December, and for the 
year ending on that day, according to the best of their information." 
knowledce and belief.' resoechvelvJ | < ■ ' 

me this 18th day of January, 1987. 

Subscribed and sworn to befort 
Notary Public, Pennington 

(Notarial Seal) 

*iuvu&j a UU11U IvlUUUKUUi ^JMtm "illllli 

My Commission expires Nov. 8, 1989, 

Co., Mipn. 

R. L. Hauge sold his 78 acre 
farm south I of the village to H. 
L. Hanson for a consideration 
of ?50.00 an acre. 

Me.< and [Mrs. Jarries Ward 
were here from Chicago for a 
visit with his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Hans |Wilson. Mr. Ward 
was a nationally known author- 
ity on aviation at that time. 

Alton Jackson went to ,B.e- 
midji to take a position as oper- 
ator, at the [Great Northern sta- 

The local creamery received 
41 cents a I pound— a very high 
price at that time — for a ship- 
ment, of butter sent to the 
Pacific coast. 

Rev. I. T. Aastad and K. O. 
Gigstad left for West Baden. 
Ind., to take treatments and 
baths 1 at the springs there. 


Miss Hazel Adolphson has 

been visiting the past three 

weeks with relatives, and 

friends at |Baudette, Minri, 

Mr. 1 and! Mrs. Alec Swanson, 
Kenneth, Doris, Lorraine, Mr. 
and Mrs. Chris Kruse, Darlene 
and Shirley, Mr. and Mrs. Gust 
Peterson and Muriel spent Sat- 
urdayj evening at the Felix An> 
derson home to help Mr. Ander- 
son celebrate his birthday anni- 
Rev. M. 

L. Dahle , visited Sat- 
urday! afternoon at theE. L. 
Larson home. 

MrJ and Mrs. Albert Ander- 
son, Raymond, Merriam visited 
on Sunday at the hoirie of Mr. 
Alfred Dahlstrom. 

MrJ and Mrs. Ludvig Larson, 
Merriam, Clifford and Reuben 
i sited with friends and rela- 
tives j at Thief River Falls on 
Sunday. | 

Misses Clara and i Alvina Ol- 
son visited on Sunday' at the 
home) of JMr. and -Mrs. Emil 
Person. [ 

Miss Mae Lundberg spent 
Wednesday evening | with her 
friend Wanda Jane Jacobson. 

Miss Laura Almquist spent 
the week-end visiting at the 
home j of Mr. and Mrs. John 
Gunstad. | 

Mr. I Gunard Lindquist and 
Vernon were Thief River Falls 
callers onj Wednesday. 

Mr, | and Mrs. Ferdie Ander- 
son and Mr. Felix [Anderson and 
daughter, (Gladys \ were Sunday 
visitors at the home 1 of Mr. and 
Mrs. Fred Lorentson of Thief 
River | Falls. 

Sunday j visitors at the home 
of MrL and Mrs. J. A. Anderson 


Mrs. Nels "Carlson and little 
granddaughter,! Lois Carlson of 
Milwaukee,] left > Monday! for 
Wannaska for a visit at the Al- 
bert and Melvin Carlson homes. 
Mrs. Carlson expects to return 
home next We ;k while Lois will 
remain with her uncle and 
aunt Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Carl- 
son to attend school, i ' 

Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Pike and 
son Billy PiKe, Jaines Brock- 
smith and Mr and Mrs. Henry 
Sandberg dnd children visited 
at the Clarence Roese home 
Saturday evening. 

Phyllis and Lucille Prestby 
visited Saturday at Nels Nel- 
son's Saturday. 

Mr. and ftrs. Harvey Pat- 
node of Crqokston visited at the 
Oscar Seelandl home.i,They were 
accompanied lack the same day 
by Mr. and ftrs. Oscar Seeland 
who will visit at Crookston and 
Hibbing. | 

Omar Seeland is spending sf 
few days visiting at the ; Carl 
Alberg honie. 

. Edw. Holton and Mr. Georgr 
St. Louis of I lummer visited at 
the Adrian! Anderson home or 
Friday. • 

Mrs. Cai"l Alberg visited at 
the Oscar !*>eeiand home Satur- 
day afternoon. ,- 

Mr. and [Mrs. Henry Sand- 
berg and children, Mr. and Mrs 
Clarence Roese, Stanley ant 1 " 
Joyce Roese, Arlo Jacobson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Reuben Julien arid son 
were guests Sunday evening at 
the Anton Peterson home. 

Mrs. Carl! Finstad and chil- 
dren Louise,! Mae and Ronald 
Finstad returned home from 


Friday morning after spending 

the past two 
with friends 
The Girjs 
at the Peti 

were: Glady 
Borgie, Cleo 

and Brook Park 

weeks visiting 
and relatives. 
Sewing Club met 
kelson home Satur 

day afternoon. Those present 

5 Nelson, LaVernr. 
and Maybelle Al- 

were Mr. 

and Mrs. Melvin An- 

derson and Lelahd, Mr. and 
Mrs. Glen Lindquist and daugh- 
ter, Joan, Mr. and Mrs. John 
Gullingsrud and family of Thief 
River [ Falls, Mr. and Mrs. Wai- 
ter Larson and family of Holt. 
Vernon land Vivian Lindquist 
and Miss Effie Fredrickson were 
Thief | River Falls callers on 


Belle Plaine— A supposedly dead 
man lying [in a snow bank in a pool 
of "blood" created such excitement 
that three public ; officials -were 
notified by three individuals of a 
gruesome happening. An excited 
woman called the sheriff at his of- 
fice saying 1 , "There is a man on the 
street dead or dying, lying in a 
pool of blood." At the same time 
someone else was conveying the 
same [message to the Shakopee pol- 
ice chief and a third person ex- 
citedly telephoned the deputy sher- 
iff with the same information. . All 
three | guardians ofj the law con- 
verged on I the designated spot at 
about] the |same time. There was 
the man, face downward in the red- 
stained snow. If he wasn't dead he 
was certainly bleeding to death, 
each thought. Lifting him up, they 
found' they| were facing an oid fa- 
miliar drunk from the Shakopee 
transient camp, drunk again. The 
red pool Was -from a bottle of red 
wine that smashed under him as he 

Density of -Fog Laid to Dust 

The opaqueness of the modern 
London fog Is not due to humidity 
but largely to dust,; Is the conclu- 
sion of London research. .: 

berg, Dorothy Sjosvold 
Louise Mae IFinstad. 

Phoebe Anderson spent 
Thursday aid. Friday visiting 
with her sister, Mrs. Herman 

Mrs. Carl Alberg and family 
visited at- the Carl Finstad 
home Saturcay. 

Mr. and! Mrs. Elmer Erickson 
and family md Mrs. Selmer 
Waale were Saturday evening 
guests at John Peterson's. 

Mr. and! 1 rs. Oscar Peterson 
Russel and Carol Peterson were 
Sunday guests at Thief River 
Falls at -the 1 ome of Mrs. Peter- 
son's brotlie: -in-law and sister 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hanson. 

Roy Lokken of Plummer vis- 
ited at the Nels- Nelson home 
Saturday. / 

Arlo Ja:oiison of St. Hilaire 
spent the week-end with Stan- 
ley Roese, ' j 

Hanlon [Piestby visited Sat- 
urday with Ronald Johnson at 
the Ted J|ohnson j home. 

Mr. and Mrs. ^'Wm. Froiland 
and dauglitej- ofj Thief j River 
Falls spenjt Sunday at the home 
of Mrs. Froiland's parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. I Jrthn | Peterson in 
honor of Mrl Peterson's birth- 
day anniversary.! " . 

Mr. Manford Stennes and Mr. 
Erling Anderson were Isupper 
guests at the Pete Nelson home 
Thursday evening. j 

Mrs. Adrian Anderson, Mr 
and Mrs Pete! Nelson anrl 

daughter, Gljadysi were Sunday 
visitors at the C. E. Walls 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Aas and 
family of Gilly visited at the 
Ole Odegaar4 home Sunday eve- 

Mayme and Phoebe Anderson 
visited with Mrs. ilartin Elling- 
son Monday afternoon. 

Mrs. Ole Odegajard spent a 
few days visiting at Thief River 
Falls with friends and relatives 


The annual meeting of the 
Black River church was held 
oi Tuesday afternoon. The of- 
ficers elected are as follows: 
Trustees for three years, Char- 
ley Naplin and Ghi-ist Person; 
Deacons for three years, Harry 
Jdhnson and G.M. 'Lindquist; 
Auditing committee, Lowell 
Hawkinson, J. E. Johnson and 
Alfred Hallstrom ; Sunday! 
sdhool superintendent, MrsJ 
Martin Mosbeck; Sunday school 
treasurer, Carl Mosbeck; org- 
anist, Mrs. Lulu Mosbeck anc 
Elna Scholin, assistant. • 

JMr. and Mrs. Eldon Ericksor 
and family and Allen Swansor 
spent Tuesday evening at the 
hbme of J. O. Swanson. 

Mrs. Thelen of Frazee, Minn 
ai 'rived here Thursday morn- 
it g to see the new arrival at 
the home of her son and dauehj- 
ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
Thelen, nee Norma Anderson.' | 
Carl Lindbloom and Clarence 
Swanson called at the O. K. 
Revre home on Sunday after- 
noon, j 
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mosbeck 
were Wednesday dinner guestp 
a; the home of MrJ and Mrs. 
Richard Mosbeck at Thief. River 
Falls. j 
Arnold and Eldor Johnson 
vi ere Sunday supper guests at 
the home of Mr. and 'Mrs. O. K. 
Ssvre. | 
■Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Schalz 
were Sunday evening, dinner 
guests at the Elden Erickson 
| Mr. and Mrs. Jolm O. Swan- 
son, Dorothy and Wilbert arid 
Miss Irene Schneider visited at 
eorge Swanson's Sunday. 
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mosbeck 
and Mrs. Olaf Mosbeck visited 
"Sunday at the Oscar Mosbeck 
liome. . | 
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Larson 
isited Sunday at the Axel An- 
derson home near Viking. ■ j 

Miss Irene Schneider, Lowell 
Hawkinson, Leroy Schojin were 
Tuesday evening visitors at the 
Xorentz Hegstad home. 
! The Ladies' Aid circle met at 
the home of Mrs. George Swan- 
son on Thursday afternoon 
few members were absent due 
1jo the cold weather which pre- 
vailed that day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mosbeck 
and Sam Mosbeck. called at A. 
P. Hegstrom's on Saturday. 
| Carl Lindbloom was .a Wed- 
nesday afternoon caller at 
Johnson Bros. 

f Ruben Rux, Harold and John- 
nie Lindbloom and Robert aid 
Elroy Ortloff visited at David 
lux's on Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil Larson 
;>pent Monday afternoon at 
George Swanson's. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Erickson 
ind children called at the N. P. 
Kchalz home on Monday eve- 

! Pete Schirrick of Dorothy 
failed on John O. Swanson on 

Monday. . 

• Mrs. Carl Mosbeck visited 
with Esther Johnson on Tues- 

Mr. and Mrs. George Swan- 
son and Margarette were Tues- 
day dinner guests at the John' 
Magnuson home at Thief River 

"Cradle of Liberty" 
• Fnneuil hall, in Rosimi. is kmiu-n 
as the "Cm rile rif Liberty." Wmise 
It wns a fa moil s •Hitlierliis p1:ie<> 
of nevolntion.nry patriots ami m:iny 
speeches for frpeiloni wore mude 
'there.— Path findm* Miinnzinp. , 

FOR SALEi— A B-flat trum- 
pet for sale cheap. Fine' for a 
band beginner. Call on Mrs. 
Jennie Carter, City. 

Fir»l Toui nament of Rob 

The first lounmment of Roses 
parade was \ eld Mn Pasadena, ii. 
the year MS9, having been inspired 
by the Cam val of I Flowers at 
Nice, France. At first thp fesfiva' 
was called tht Battle|of the Flow- 
ers. Late: p th( affair took its name 
frpm the governing /board, which 
wag called irtie f ournament of 


The board of School Dist. 
166, Pennington County, will re- 
ceive bids up to time of meeting 
Saturday, Jan. 30, 1937, for five 
(5) .cords of heavy body, green 
poplar cprdwood to be delivered 
at the school premises. Right 
to reject any or all bids, is re- 
served. Enoch Swanson, Cleric, - 
R. 5, St. Hilaire, Minn. J21-28c 


The board of school district 
No. 227-J will receive bids up 
to Jan. 25 foi\ eight (8) "cords 
of heavy body, split, green pop- 
lar wood to be delivered at the 
school grounds. Board reserves 
right to reject any or. all bids. 
George Norman, Clerk. J14-21p 


The board of school district 
No. 106, Pennington Co. will 
receive bids up to the time of* 
meeting, Saturday, Jan. 23, 
1937.. for* four (4) cords of 
heavy, split, green body r poplar 
wood to be delivered at the 
school. Board reserves right" to 
reject any or all bids.- Victor 
Jihnson, Clerk. " J14-21c 



Tiil- i-i-|.n.-"Hi' 

1 il.-C.:i|.-Ul. hi 

lis iliinl !.r.-o: 

Jan. 7-21 

fur Henrinc on Finn! A 
mid for Distribution 
St'iito of ilinnc-f-dUi, 
Countv of Penning ton — s.s. 

In -Piobuti- C.ui l 
In the Mutter of th.i Ksl:ii< 

Novak, also known ;is ' 

Decedent : 

The Ktiite of .Ml 
Swacibuib'li, it. 1- 
Ilulmo.s till pi-TMUis 
final account ami 
estate of .said d^ccd- 
tivu of the above n; 
inti Hied In this Cm 
of the administrate 
-said decedent. toKetli 
praylny for t''^ "''-J 
ance. of wild Una! a 
tr-ihution of the . p-.-i 
to the persons the:-> -i 
fore, You, and Kadi 
cited and rKjuin.-il to 
you havi;, before thi 
bate Court Koom.s i 
in the City Df Thief 
County of I'ermliiRtu 
sola, on the 30Ui da 
at ten o'clock A. M 
.should not be (jrtinte 

Witnes.s, Tiie Hoik 
telson. Jud^e of .sa 
seal of fifiid court tl: 
uaiy, 1037. 



!i. O. Eenc, 
Attorney for Petitioner, 
Thief River Fails, ' 



.f ; h.:-b.v 
il.DW eau^i.-, if any 
O-.m't at the I'ro- 
I!:.- l.'uliit iil.U;-.' 
River Falls in 11.- 
, Stale of Minn- „ 
of Jumiiirv, l!i:t7. 
why said petition 

ruble Andr.ew iiol- 
d Coui-t. and the 
is nth vlay of Jan- 

JlUlfe'e of l'lDbate. 




The following excerpts from 
a Montana [paper will be of in- 
terest to many people here. 
"Miss Winiiifred Dyer, daugh- 
ter of Mr. i and Mrs. Sydney 
Dyer of Glacier Park, and Clar- 
ence Bengtson of St. Hilaire, 
Minn., were united in marriage 
December 23rd, at Whitefish, 
Mont., Rev.;Omer idso officiat- 
ing. The : young couple were 
attended by Mrs. Genevieve Idso 
and Ralph Covine. The bride 
wore a gown of dubonnet trans- 
parent velvet with black acces- 
sories, and carried a bouquet'.of 
Lilies of the Valley and sweet 
peas. Mrs. | Bengtson was. grad- 
uated from Whitefish- high 
school in 1935. and later attend- 
ed a college of beauty culture 
in Spokane. Mr. Bengtson is 
employed by the National Park 
Service, and the young couple 
will make their hqme in Glacier 
Park. Mr. i and Mrs. Bengtson 
were honor guests at a wedding 
dinner on Christmas Day- at the 
home of Mr. arid Mrs. Gus 
Vaijis. Centering the table was 
a beautiful: pink and white 
weeding cake decorated with a 
miniature bride and groom. 
Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. 
S. ffl. Dyer | and Kenneth -Dyer, 
parents and brother of the 


Ole Hogquist, one of the pion- 
eers in the community south- 
east of here, and very well 
known thruout that section, 
died Monday at his home at 
Thief River Falls. He resided 
with his brother on a farm 
southeast of here until about 
two years ago when he moved 
to Thief River; Falls. Funeral 
services | were held yesterday at 
the Erickson & Lund chapel at 
Thief River Falls, and inter 
ment was at Greenwood cem- 
etery near that city. 



H itchinsottj— When the new car 
of F ank Thalman of Howard Lake 
star ed missing the other day, he 
began investigating. What he 
foun i was perhaps about the last 
thine he "would have expected— 
about three j pounds of sugar in 
the Eras' tank! The car had been 
parked outside a cafe while Thai- 
man ate his j dinner, after which 
he (rove to j| Delano, only a few 
miles away, |where he noticed the 
cylinders began missing. When 
the !!gas line was found to be 
clogged up, the tank was drained 
ana j the presence or sugar was 
discovered. Some of the gas .was 
taken to the [University and there 
it :rwas estimated that three 
pounds of sugar had been poured 
into the 10 gallons of gas in the 
tank. Since;! sugar can cause a 
good" deal ofj damage in the eng- 
ine, Thalman was lucky his line 
was plugged; and the presence of 
the glucose ..was discovered. It is 
not known ijwh ether someone 
thoi ght thej idea was a good 
prank or whether the sugar was 
< plac ;d in the^gasoline maliciously. 

The personal property tax 
list for jthis year, covering all 
townships . and incorporated 
places in Pennington county is 
published in this issue. The' tax 
is payable, at any time before 
March 1st after which date a 
penalty is added for non-pay- 
ment. The list shows a con- 
siderable! difference from that 
of last year. Many persons 
who paid no tax last year be- 
cause of [exemption under a law 
which | exempted household 
goods from taxation, are again 
on the list. Farmers and oth- 
ers who possessed ar small 
amount I of personal property 
classed as other than farm 
equipment and household goods 
and who paid a high rate last 
year, are either not on the list 
oi; are assessed for smaller 
amounts | due to the statutory 
exemption of $100 which is 
again in [effect. The list is an 
interesting document and 
should be preserved for future 


|A meeting of the local 4-H 
Club will jbe held Tuesday, Feb. 

Hans L. Haijsi 
. bout 
rather .lengthy illness. 

| , on is able to be Robert Collins is bein°; em- 
out and about again after a ployed at carpenter work at 

Thief River Fails in connection 
with the Re-sejttlement project. 


The home | talent play, "A 
Ready-Made Family" ^yill be 
given February 12. Don't miss 
it. Its a riot of -fun and ilaugh 

After spending several [weeks 
with relatives' in Polk Center 
and in this village, Mrs. George 
Martin left triis week for her 
home at Seattle, Wash. 

Be sure to [ attend the 


jt ^ ^ at the east roflm of the Bilden 

2, | in the jschoof assVmbTy.' This * 01sen ! hal1 ^onday, February 
will be an opportunity for those f 1 ^- Proceeds all go to the 
who desire to enroll, to do so. ! 0nio >'iver flood /sufferers'! fund. 

Assistant j Co. Agent Doten will p 

give information on the differ- ; More than 200 people are 
ent projects. Come and boost i dead, and it | is expected the 
your local 4-H Club. Minimum : death toll" will rim into j thou 

Ohio river flood 

TIm Tnft-Huntar 

Tie term tuft-hunter Is applied 
to a person who tries to curry fa- 
vor! with the wealthy and great 
for \ the sake of feeding on the 
crumbs which full from the rich 
man's table. , • 

age in order to join is 10 years. ' sands in the 
J I area. 


A record crowd at the winter; There are still a few corn- 
sports arena at Thief River j munity ; calendars remaining at 
Falls saw the fast Hallock | the Spectator office. Anyone 
hockey team defeat the Thief, who has not ! received a copy. 
River Falls aggregation Wed- may have it by calling at this 
nesday night. First two per- office, 
io&s saw | but little advantage; 
for eitheir side, the score being The Re-settlement 

1 jto 1. In the last period Hal- tration in this 

county has a 

lock connected with the cage ! crew of men at work preparing 
four times making the final . forms for foundations, cutting 

j score 5 to 1 

out lumber, and otherwise pre- 
" paring for an. early start at 
[building of homes on lands ac- 
i quired by the federal govern- 
'■ ment for re-settlement pur- 
poses. I 


j Another light snow . fell over 
jthis section yesterday. While 
; the mercury has gone to sub- 
i zero depths at different times, 
; there has been no long periods 
! of veryi cold weather . thus far 
! this winter. 


!•*• pnr al» wi Mmetott M t*« 
to ttt* m Xmttfc. D* ym pt*f «r a 
t*ll w J U — ' w lrt ih «p«nlM m's dafla 
• nil aaWaaUb «Mr*f« k*tt*»r — 
•W hMM •t**r hmtmut wk»t«T«rF 
Vfcw 9f • tn fellm ■•» is4 f*1 
rti|UiHy «f •fttj.tlta. 
WnU j— ■taftr t» itnt at • taw 

irtM wiifc a la* mn <Uata4aab t vail 

Tina hj pa>taf a faw axtra aVData 
•alar yaa iw|«M taa »teMl**w«tktet 
Z**lik Turn RwUa Fawaf Faas. «a4 
>ra*t* la •*•'. Mlnata, taa na abaaca 
jaw S vah Zaalt* lata a fall I«U*»J 
6 vab ZaatialBatiarr KaJla *» * *» 
pana ailk all kattariaa antft a * Tth 
■taraaa fcatttry. 


Lei o» actually thox yon how Zenith Power Pack •lip* In and out 
of dw new Zenith Farm Radio. OUT ... and H'« a 2 volt radio. 
IN . . .and it'* a 6 volt. Either one the be»t at the price. We'll let ' 
m Judja «McA trp» of Zenith yon warn to boy. 

Bilden & Olsen 


I The ladies of the community 
• are serving lunch Monday, Feb. 
! 1st, at the Bilden cS Olsen hall. 
I Baked beans, spaghetti, pickles, 
' cake and coffee will be served. 
Proceeds will be donated [to the 
Flood Sufferers fund. I 

Miss Grace | Dahle, who has 
taught in the high school at 
Rhame,; N. D|, has been com- 
pelled to relinquish her] work 
for a time because of illness. 
She returned j home this week 
for a rest and vacation. 


Please Note: — Anyone 
ing .to donate 'to help the 
stricken 1 people in the Ohio riv- 
er flood area,! clm bring their 
contributions to the east room 
of the Bilden 1 6: Olsen hall on 
Feb. 1st, or may leave at any 
time at either Jackson's store 
or Spectator office. Any amount 
will be Welcome. No sums too 
small. ! It '■ will all be needed. 
President Roosevelt has i called 
oh the Red Crloss to act in this 

_ There are still some cases of 
influenza cropping up j n this 
community. It lis believed, how- 
ever, that the epidemic is now 
on the wane. 

Trunk roads thruout north- 
ern Minnesota | are clear and in 
excellent condition thanks to 
good work by state snow ' 
moving crews. 

Good. attendance is expected 
at the annual] creamery meet- 
ing next [Monday. Arrange- 
hients have; bein made to serve 
lunch to those who attend the 
meeting. ! 

,.j Mrs. Oline Magnuson, a pion- 
eleT| resident of Hazel and vicin- 
ity; died Sunday morning at the 
Old Peoples Home at Grand 
works. Years ago, Mrs. Magnu- 
spn and family resided on a 
farm hear Hazel, .and later oper- 
ated a store in that village. She 
Was. very well known to all the 
older residents of this section. 
Fjor about ten years past, she 
has resided at the old peoples' 
home at Grand Forks. Funeral 
services will be conducted Sat- 
urday at St. Pauli church ' in 
Rocksbury, Rev. M. L. Dahle 



After passing of another -five 
or six weeks, some' signs of 
spring should become apparent. 
Many have' predicted an earlv 
spring thisi yea|r, and we hope 
they are right] / 

Quite, a nuribei- of citizens 
are taking advantage of the 
adult education 'classes being of- 
fered at the local school. The 
class in typing s eems to be fav- 
ored by most adults. 

Mrs. L. F. Olson was/guest 
of honor Wednesday afternoon 
at a .shower and party given bv 
members of th« birthday club 
and other frienls at the home 
of Mrs. O. Guns tad. Mrs. Olson 
was the recipient of many dain- 
ty gifts. Following a social af- 
ternoon, lunch was served. 

Billy Winter, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Writer, is iiiiprov 
ing again after having another 
severe attack c f illness last 
week. He is able to sit up, but 
will likely riot be able to be out 
for a couple weeks. 

Following renewal of its 
anchise in St. Hilaire, the 
orth^rn States Power Com, 
iriy has put into effect a new 
schedule for 'light and power 
users in the village. .Effective 
this month the residential rate 
is 7 cents per kwh for the first 
G kwh per room, and from 3.5 
for j the next 50 kwh down to 
2 -cents for larger amounts. An- 
other downward revision is to 
take effect next January 1st, 
1988. The ,step-rate' .plan on 
commercial lighting arid power 
gbes into effect now, and on 
July 1st, 1937 another revision 
will be made which will save 
energy consumers approximate- 
ly 3 cents per kwh. These rates 
are | as low, and in most cases 
loWr, than those prevailing in 
a majority of towns in' this part 
of the state. 

Considering the exceptionally 
lew] rates now offered, it will 
b> possible for people in St. Hil- 
aire; to cook with electricity at 
very near the same cost as us- 
iiig wood and coal, and e^ec- 
ti'ical refrigeration wilKbe avail- 
able, to about the same price as 
is rlow paid for ice. As basis 
ft^r | determining rates is the 
average "load" of electrical en- 
ergy distributed over the line, 
and; St. 'Hilaire is not a very 
large townspeople here are very 
fortunate in getting these ex- 
ceptionally low rates. | 

An urgent call has been sent 
by j President Roosevelt to every 
Red' Cross chapter in the coun- 
try for fui|ds to help "sufferers 
in jthe Ohio river and other 
flood . areas' The original call 
asked for £\vo millions of dol- 
lars. Since then it has become 
apparent almuch larger sum is 
needed, and Red Cross chapters 
are asked fo raise every dollar 
possible. Qver a million people 
are home ess, and property- 
damage will run into hundreds 
of millions The greatest task 
at present time is to provide j 
food and s lelter for the people 
evacuated from the flooded 
area, and superhuman efforts 
are; being nade by the Red 
Cross to handle this. task, -taf- 

est report 
as | result 
reached t 
occur fror 

states the death toll^ 

of drowning has 
le -200 mark, and 
of other deaths will 
pneumonia as . the 


The local high school bask-! 
eteers journeyed Tuesday night 
to Oklee arid played a splendid' 
game with the high school; 
team of that village. . The 1 
game was replete with thrills' 
from start to finish, and result-!' 
ed in a victory for Oklee by aj 
score of 13 to 12. 

result of exposure. The more 
fortunate communities are mar- 
shalling their forces to rush aid 
to the stricken people in the 
flood distinct, and this county 
will, no doubt, do' its share for 
that purpose. While the flood 
is "subsiding in northern states, 
it is feardd hundreds of other 
towns, and millions of acres of 
fertile land will be inundated as 
crest of the flood moves down 
the Mississippi river. 


Cokato— Even a train crash 
could noil stop Adeline Dahlen 
from attending school. After climh- 
hipr from he wreckage that re- 
sulted who i the car in -which she 
was riding: collided with a train, 
she anivec at school in time for 
morning classes. She and her 
brother mi:aculously escaped with- 
out injury When their car was com- 
pletely demolished. Clarence Dnli- 
lin, living two miles west of Coka- 
to, was brintrin', his sister to . 
school and faiied to see the train 
as he approached a railroad cross- 
ing. The train collided squarely 
with the fl-ont part of the car, 
tore off thej front wheels and threw 
the car. back from the tracks. The 
occupants had only very minor in- 
juries, Clarence receiving a scratch 
on his chedk..anil Adeline a small 
bruise on Her leg. 

Trend of Land Tenure 
Shows Gain in Tenancy, 

U. S 

The trend of land tenure in Min- 

nesota sine 
closely the 
States as a 

j emergency, a: 


from this : community will be 

I sent thru ilocal 
(Red Cross, 

Mrs. M. H. 

all ? donations 

chapter of. the 
Jackson, 'Treas, 

Wornout Money Into Sewer/* 

An average rlr SOO.OOO.OW ^lo 
Canadian money goes down the sew- 
er annually| from the parliament 
building In Ottawj , observes a writ- 
er In Capper's W:ekly. This total 
represents Canad an paper money 
of all. denomlnatl ins taken out , of 
circulation due tf> wear and tear. 
The average] life of Canada's papeV 
money bills Is less than tea months. 
The wornout paper currency is. 
boiled beyoiJd recognition with the 
aid of chemicals Ito obliterate the 
Print and coloring. The bills are 
then put through a beater and then 
dumped Into the sewer pipe. 

Uia of Coal Tar Colon 
In addltloij to the dyeing of cloth, 
coal tar colors hi ve a number of 
other Important uses. They are 
Bsed to color Inkn, typewriter rib- 
Dons, carbon papers, and such 
things. Then ther'e Is their use as 
artificial foo'd colors; and also col- 
oring agents for some of the cheap- 
er American liquors, which, In ai>- 
pearasee at least! rival the best 
that Europe can produce. Another 
Important use is tint of employing 

nnpfnih *1** An nn nk'nl-nnannklrt pond. 

certain dyes 
tlzers, whlc l 
Beld of vlsl 
have enablec It- to 
the Invisible 

?n of 

as photographic sensl- 
have Increased the 

the camera and 
photograph even 


I Moorhead— Proving that he is 
not] a bootlegger was rather a cost- 
IV experience for J. H. Johnson, 
vj-ho told police that a robber had 
"led insult to injury when br- 
as forced to give up his watch, 
lie man stopped Johnson on a 
bridge in Moorhead, tapped him on 
ie| back ami said, "You're trans- 
. orting liciuor illegally," Johnson 
replied, "I'm not and if you don't 
believe it you can search me.'' With 
lait he opened his coat to help the 
man search. The man grabbed his 
vjatch and chain, then ran. 

reau of A 

Report Indicates 

1!)00 has , followed 
trend in the' United 
whole, according to 

summary recently made by theBu- 

gi-icultural Economics, 
D. C. Twenty-five per 


cent of Mil nesota's farm land 

under lease to farn. operators in 
1900, the summary shows. By 1010, 
"^ that percent-age had increased to 
; -13 per cent), and by 1920 had in-' 
creased slightly more to .1<i perl 
cent. The end of the next decade; 
19.10, saw 45 per cent of Minne- 
sota's farm land under lease. At 
, the end of 1935, 47 percent of the 

Lonely Punta^A/renat 
The nearest town ito Puntn 
Arenas on either side ls : 2.000 miles 
j iwvny. It |^ Hip snuthernmost i-ltv 
In ilic WV.-iern hemisphere. 


Starting Thursday, January 28th 

Brunelles Closing Out Entire Dry Goods Stock 

To clean the stock- we are offering quality! merchandise at a 
sweeping reduction. Doubly advantageous to you. Cost dras- 
tically cut and prices going up. 

Few Examples of Big Savings: : - 

Ladies' $1 Ho$e, reduced to-_..__ J 73 c 

Ladies' 79c Hose, reduced to _59c 

Double BIahket,70x80 reduced from $1.89 to $1.29 

Percales, 20c quality, reduced to_. 15y 2 c 

Pequot Sheets, ex.. good qual., 4 yr. wear guar. 98c 
Children's Cotton Hose, reduced from.. 17c to lie 
I Men's Fine Wool Sweaters, reduced- 

L from...... $3.50 to $1.59 

Men's Mackinaws and Jackets going way below cost 

Owing to these sacrificed prices on dry goods and men's furn- 
ishings, all sale goods strictly cash and not returnable. 

The Grocery Dept. will continue to operate in the future. 








' Lqcy Sojuares Form . 
1 a Spread or Scarf 

In this pattern filet crochet, that 
favorite of j the modern needle- 
jwoman, is ^adapted to two lovely 
squares — handsome used together 
[—effective I each used alone in 
jcloth, bedspread ori scarf. The 
lace stitch [sets off the design in 
each square. String is the ma- 
terial used and you'll be delight- 
ed with the result. You can also 
[use mercerized cotton to make the 
isquares a smaller size., In pattern 
15695 you will find instructions and 
Icharts for j making jthe squares 
;shown; an 1 illustration of them 
land of the stitches needed; ma- 
terial requirements, j 
■ To obtain this pattern send 15 
icents in stamps or |coins (coins 
preferred) to The Sewing Circle 
Household |Arts Dept., 259 W.' 
Fourteenth jSt., New York, N. Y. 

Write plainly pattern number, 
^our name and address. 

Meet the Sea-Gk)iW' Gowdrey Brothers 

Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets made of 
May Apple are effective in removing 
accumulated body waste.— Adv. 

The Country 

It is the {country which makes 
the land ; it is the country people 
who make the nation. — Rousseau. 




Cheek it before it seta yon down. Cheek it 
before others, maybe the children, catch it 
Check it with! FOLEY'S HONEY A TAR. 
This double-noting compound gives quick relief 
and speeds recovery. Soothes raw, irritated 
tissues; quickly allays tickling, hac kin g. Spoon- 
ful on retiring makes for a cough-free sleep. No 
habit-forming, stomach-upsetting drugs. Ideal 
for children, too. Don't let that cough due to a 
cold hariE on!! For quick relief end- spttdtd 
ttcotcry insist oa FOLEY'S HONEY it TAB. 


I And [hang for Robes 60'x72' w ^™ 

: Making fur coats, $16.00. Beef Hides for heavy 
1 Lace Leather, (4.00. Deer, Calf, and Goat Skin* 
; Chrome Tanned, 75c and up. Making Gloves or 
Mittens, 30c a pair and up. Harness Leather at 
low prices. Circular and tags on request 

; Owatonna . - - ■' MInnasota 


Uncle! Sam's navy is one swell place to be! H you doubt it, ask the five husky Cowdrey brothers, fron 
Illinois, all sailors aboard the flagship Pennsylvania. They spend spare time cramming for advanced ratings 
tests, and awaiting the day when a sixth brother attains seventeen, so that he can make out his enlist- 
ment papers. Photograph shows (left to right), Charles, Paul, Harry, Bumem, and MAnley Cowdrey. 

i ■ I. I v"" 1 ~ ^" 


Five Years Old, and Still Mixed Up 

Jane, Jean, and Joan Parisek (left to light), triplet daughters of Mr. 
and MrsJ Henry Parisek, of Chicago, whose parents can't tell them apart, 
celebrated their fifth birthday recently. The lollipops are a memento of 
that event. 

elected as 
Board of Trade 
ber of the 
a partner 

S. (Templeton, recently 
president of the Chicago 
le. Templeton, a mem- 
—icnange since 1911, is 
of the cash jgrain firm 



ETIQUETTE! The Encyclopedia of Eti- 
quette tells what to do on all occasions. 
Write for free circular. ED. GALLAGHER, 
5105 W. National Ave., Milwaukee, -Wit. 



"Famous for Development and Belling Ability 
Attainment." Information, sheets free. Febru- 
ary term, 811- 6th Street, Slonx City, Iowa* 


Hurried or overeating usually causes heart- 
burn. Overcome heartburn and digestive 
distresses with MUnesia, the original milk 
of magnesia in wafer form. Thin, crunchy, 
deliriously flavored, pleasant to take. Each 
wafer equals! 4 teaspoonfuls of milk of 
magnesia. 20c^ 35c & 60c sizes at druggists. 

Life; as measured today is much 
too'short for those who have work to 
do.— Dr. Serge Vornoff. 

If I have a : philosophy, it would 
resolve itsnlf into an effort not to 
make 'anybody suffer unnecessarily. 
— Mrsl FrahhliiiiD. Roosevelt. 

The man ] who has not anything to 
boast of but his ancestors is like a 
potatoj— the| only good belonging to 
him is underground. — Sir Thomas 
Overbiiry. \ 

Peace rules the day, where reason 
rules the rriind. — Collins. 

Thejladder of life is full of splin- 
ters, but they always prick the hard- 
est when we're sliding down.— W. L. 

This wise owl has a lugubrious air 
about him and no wonder. The bird 
is deeply attached to Charles Kor- 
net, of New York city, who found 
him in Bronx park and made a pet 
of him. But Charles, unable to care 
for the [bird, took, it to the Bronx 
zoo, where he is pictured just be- 
fore he said good-by to his feathered 
pal. The 1 owl likes his perch, which 
provides a means of gauging his 
size, which isi4 inches tall;- weight, 
8 ounces'. The owl is one of the small- 
est of its kind on record. 

inventor William Frank Wells, of the Harvard Medical school, Boston, 
is shown with his: "floodlight" germ killing jippsratus. According to 
Wells combination imercury and neon tubes, with fluartz : glass tubing, 
and ultra violet rays given off, filter the atmosphere about the lamp, 
killing off all flu, and other germs. The apparatus— very successful in 
experiments— has already been installed in several New York hospitals. 

Nature Is Scene Painter 

in Winter Playground 

the Northwest 
will gather for the Congress of Allied 
Profession, a feature 
imal Meeting of the 


,, unusual camera study shows the great crags of Yosemite National park and the little people who have 

their fun on them. To the right is the famoiis Half Dome in the distance. New ski trails have been com- 
pleted in the] park and the season is now in full swing 

^Jj& . 

j Madelia— Five thousand persons at- 
tended the opening and free dinner at 
the new sales pavilion. . 
{ Rochester— Thomas Graham, 86, 
brother of Mrs. Charles H. Mayo, diei 
here. A farmer and horseman, he had 
lived iii Olmstead county 80 years. 

Minneapolis — Joe Louis, negro 
heavyweight, knocked out three oppo- 
z ents in an exhibition at the audltor- 
lun, sponsored by the Minneapolis 

8auk Centre — Sank Centre suffered 
Is third major fire in two months 
wiien a" $20,000 blaze swept a building 
occupied by a furniture store, harneBS 
s lop and plumbing firm. 

Fergus Falls — The frozen body of 
lober Ryan, farmer, who disappeared, 
lecember 30 while en route to his 
tome near Aitkin, was found in a 
saow drift by searchers. 

Morris — Lamb feeders and sheep 
men from Minnesota and North and 
South Dakota met at th© West Cen- 
tral School and Station! for the annual 
limb feeders' day program. 

Thief River Falls— The Thief River . 
Tails Co-operative creamery in 1936 
established an all-time high mark by 
iroduclng a total of 696,917 pounds of 
luter, G. S. Berg, manager, announc- 
ed. - 

Minneapolis — Increase of $76,000 In 
Hlnnesota WPA funds for January has 
heen auth orized and will provide work 
I or 1,000 . additional persons, Samuel 
KudlBh , deputy state administrator,, 

|jj_ibbing — Hlbbing citizens at a ref- 
erend"um cast a two to jone vote in op- 
position to a proposed' $500,000 bond 
Issue for the school district's share 
in. the cost of erecting a new proposed 
i 1900,000 school building. 

St Paul — Minnesota's relief needs 
' rill require, a minimum blennium ap- 
>ropr!atIon : of $17,000,000, Governor 
31mer A .Benson declared following a 
:onference with members of the house 
emergency relief committee. 

St. Paul— rThe federal government 
ipent $115,790,909.58 on relief of all 
ypes In Minnesota in! the last two 
rears, It was revealed In President 
Roosevelt's report to cpngress on 1935 
ind 1936 relief expenditures. 

Minneapolis — Minnesota has 33 air- 
>orts, seven of them partially or fully 
ighted for night use, the TJ. S. bureau 
>f air commerce reported. Of these 
lirports, 10 are municipal, four com- 
nercial, three intermediate, 15 auxlll- 
iry and one an army field. 

Albert Lea— The rural electrification 
: idministratlon has executed a loan con- 
tract with the Freeborn-Mower Co- 
operative Light and Power association, 
permitting the association to use up 
to $175,000 ;to h,ulld 17:9 miles of rural 
ines serving 502 customers. The lines 
will serve parts of Freeborn and 
Mower counties. 

Ely — Construction vork on the new 
community' building here'has started, 
with Mayor Jack Peshel digging up 
Hie first shovelful of d rt as excavation 
activities got under way. The new 
$234,000 building will be constructed 
with the aid of a federal PWA grant 
if $86,600 with the city taking care of 
the balance of about $150,000. 

St. Paul— The Minnesota State Fair, 
now at the peak of its success, may 
be extended to two weeks next fall, 
for the first time In its 75-year history. 
Unprecedented success of the 1936 
fair, which set an all-time attendance 
record of 636,484, is the reason given 
by. Lee M. Shell, president of the fair, 
for the move to- lengthen the fair's 
run from eight days to two weeks. 

8t Paul — • Physicians, dentists, 
nurses, social workers, 
from Minnesota and 

Home Heating 

USnte By John Barclay 

IlllllO Heatint Expert 

THERE'S an art in refueling a 
furnace fire that enables you 
to get the most heat at the least 
cost. There's more to it than just 
scooping up a few shovelfuls of 
coal and tossing it into the firepot. 
The economical way is simple. 

Shake the grates gently when 
necessary. Don't do it vigorously . 
and shake a lot of live coals into 
the ashpit. When you see a slight 

red glow in the ashpit, stop shak- 
ing. Then pull a mound of live 
coals from the rear to the front 
of the firebox, just inside the fire-_ 
door, using your shovel or a hoe. 
Don't disturb the ash under the 
live coals. That gives you a fire 
bed sloping down from the edge of 
the door to the rear. 

Now, shovel a charge of fresh 
coal into the hollow toward the 
back of the furnace, being careful 
to leave a mound of live coals in 
front. These live coals ignite the 
gases rising from the contact of 
the fresh and hot coal,, causing 
them to burn. 

Finally, when these gases are 
thoroughly burned, clean the ash- 
pit and reset the dampers. The 
turn damper in the smoke pipe, 
remember, should be nearly 
closed. The check damper should 
be entirely closed. The ashpit 
damper should be open. Open the 
slide in the firedoor only .about the 
width of a wooden match. 

| Copyright.— WNU Service. 

Quickest Way 
to Ease a 



of the 84th An- 
Minnesota State 
Medical Association at the Auditori- 
um May 3, 4 and 51. The congress; 
will be held throughout the day; May' 

and will be climaxed with a large 
public health meeting in the evening; 
[Washington representatives of the 
Social Security- Board, the United 
States Public - Health Service and 
[WPA will be present to discuss_na- 
tlonal welfare activities in their rela- 
tions to the professions. 

Duluth— State relief officials have 
agreed to reopen the Grover Conzet 
^anslent camp near 'Grand Marais to 
house and feed 400 homeless northern 
Minnesota lumberjack's as their strike, 
showed first signs of action toward 
settlement. Several small operators 
are reported ready to accept the terms 
of the strikers. About 3500 men have 
quit work, Fred LeQuer, president of 
the timber workers' union, claimed. 
Caring for the strikers had become a 
major problem since most of the lum- 
berjacks are without homes. When 
the strike was called, union officials 
planned to have the strikers occupy 
the 'camps and thus eliminate the 
housing problem. Most operators; 
however, paid their men and told 
them . to leave. Camp supplies were 
cut off. " . | 

St. Paul — Seed buyers are cautioned 
to read carefully .the labels on seed 
containers ', by C. P. Bull, directors of 
the seed and weed inspection division 
of the state department of agriculture. 
"Certified" seeds must be -certified f or 
some particular purpose, such as purr 
ity and freedom from weed seeds, be r 
fore being of value to the buyer, he 
;said. The label "U. S. Verified,'! 
; means the United States office has 
'verified the seed only as to its origin 
and not as to purity, weed content or 
Termination, Mr. Bull pointed out 

If throat Is ton 
slio, gargle with 8 
Biyer tablets In 
H glass of water. 

The .modern way to ease a cold is 
this: Two Bayer Aspirin tablets the 
moment you feel a cold coming on. 
Repeat, if necessary, in two hours. If 
you also have a sore throat as a result 
of the cold, dissolve 3 Bayer tablets in 
yi glass of water and gargle with this 
twice. The Bayer Aspirin you take 
internally will act to combat fever, 
aches, pains which usually accompany 
a cold. The gargle will provide almost 
instant relief from soreness and raw- 
ness of your throat. Your doctor, we 
feel sure, will approve this modern 
way. Ask your druggist for genuine 
Bayer Aspirin by its full name — not 
by the name "aspirin" alone. 


Virtually lea Tablet 




Mrs. Geo. Cardwell of • 
1119 Wall St.. Sfotuc City, 
Iowa, said: "2 was In a 
dragged-out eondlUon. I 
would have cramps and 
pains at regular Umea. Dr. 
Pierce's Favorite Prescript 
Uon, taken as a tonic, 
helped me almost from the 
very first My appetite im- 
proved and -I gradually won back my 
strength. I was relieved - of the headaches 
associated with the feminine suffering and 
I gained In weight." Bay of your druggist. 


I'm.$ta.d Im not e. ■ 

trolley car 
Though smooth and straight 
it* Ion$ lies . 
I'd rather ttl\e. *. 
rougher pe.tV> 
UitK here. 6.nd 
there a. nice, 





ifenningtqn County 
I Personal Property 
Tax List for 1936 

Total Tax Rate by School District* 

Including State, ^County, Town or Village and 
School District Levies 

No. 7, Rate in MUla 

No. 09, Rate in Mills. 

No. 99. Rate in Mills 

No. 149. Rate in Mills 

No. ISO, Rate in Mills 

on~Money anil Credits 30. Cents 


— Valuation- 
Money Amount 
-4 100 

School District 

School District 

' School District 

■ .School District 

i School District 

■ (Rate otj Taxation 

per One Hundred 

Name of Person, 

Finn or 

Asp, Charles O. 
Akerlund, F. J. 

Ault. Mltte 

Anderson. V. F. 
Dahlin, August 
Hesstroin, A. -P. - 
Hawkinson. Harry 
HegstadJ L. C. 
Hfcgstadj Norval 
Johnson Bros, — 
luinglettt, A. D. 
Limlblom. Annl 
Undquist. C. A. 
Lai-son, [Emil 





$ $ 



UndquisET George --- 

Undquist, G. A. J ~i- 

Lindquist, Glenn M. 

IalUnier.l Henry G.j — -i — 

Mosbeck Carl R. — - 

Xelson. |C. A. — 

Nop'er, V- C. i—-—. 

Olson, Clarallna .-- — 

• Odelin. Halvor. — i f-_ 

.Olson, Selor - ...... r— 

ePerson, Christ — ^ -— 

'Knmslail. Carl — 4— i~ 
Kiix. Ruben K. 
slims, i 

. Hanson. 

George G 
rberi ~- 

John - — 
John O. 

< .1'. — 


chrienter. Henry 







. S.OS 






Tveit, I Gunder' 

Tellefson. T. T. __^~ 
Lovly, 1 Peter ■■ 
Kusmack, Randolph 
Mutnihsky,' M: A. „ 
Markuson, Ame — 

Iverson. Henry 

Iveraoh, Casper 

Ofsdahl, John ' ___- 
Urdahl. Landolph — 
L'rdahl. Osmund — — 

Goodrldge Co-op. Cream- 

Total Tax Kate I by school District;. 

Including State, Bounty. Town or Village and 
j Schojit District Levies 

District !-No. i 1. Rate In Mills 07.85 

District 'No. 43, Rate n Ms Oi.Jo 

District No. : 04. Rate n Ml a bb.Jo 

District No. R102; Ra-te-InTI s^-u^S 

District No. !1U8. Rate n M s.M.A) 

District No. !227. Rate in Mills SS.lo 
District No. Ifl02, Rate in .Mills 103., o 
Taxation iin Money and Credits 30 Cents 
Hundred Dollars.) 

— Valuation — 

Money Amount 
! Personal and of 

! Property Credits 

; .School 
!! School 
' -Schoo 
: School 


Name of Person, 
.Firm or . 
Anderson. Paul . 

AUbol. Alfred 

AlmquistL J. A. - 
Anderson, Albert 
Ahdersotj. Ferdle 
Adolphson Bros, 

■Diaeger.l J, E. - 

Ericksonl Emil - 

Urickson G. M 

Erickson Axel 

Holmes, | Leonard J. 

Hallstroin, A. G-* -. ,-'■ 

Jensen, Karl '■ '■• 

Lindquist & Jacobson .- 
Lundberg, John — — — 7 

, Landman. Fred —L -. 

Moren, Wilfred ...I 

I Moren. Edward ...J 

McKercKer, R. J. ! 

.McKerciVer, Irving 

Novak, R. L. L. 

Novak, William ...i... — 

Olson. K. B. 1- — - 

Person, 'Emil _ I • 

Rotzler, |C. — —I - 

Schneider, Chas, 4 — 

Slelgen. I Jolin ~ 

Smitz. Edward J. L r 

Wnhlbeck Brothers ; — - 

51 ? . 






J 3.3S 

. 7.08 












Total* Tax Rat© by School DUtrtctn 

I ng State. County, Town or Villagi 
School District Levies 
School District '■ No. 1 RS, Hate In Mills 
School District [No. 
School District No. 
school District iNo. 
School District No; 
School District Not 



15, Hate in Mills 
.44, Rate In 
411, Rate In Mills 
00. Kale in Mills 
P8. Rate In Mills 105.40 
(Rate of Taxation Ion kloney and Credits 30 Cents 
per One Hundred Dollars.) ± ■ 

1 — Valuation — 

Money Amount 



Firm ( 

Corporation ] 
Rodahle, Mrs.: Josie 

— Valuation — " 'j 

Money Amount 








River IValley Creamery • 

River iValley Store 

Mandt, 1 Ella 

Lofthus, Tom — 


Floyd _ 

■vliUIe — — — . 
Annie & Son 



Personal . and 
Property Credits 

~ old 




Tax 1 




Total Tax Bate by School Districts 

Including State, County. Town or Village and 

School District Levies ; 

School District No. R8, Rata In Mills S8.78 
School District No. «6. Rate in Mills 59.70 
School District No. 228. Rate In Mills 106.10 
School District No. PS, Rate In Mills 109.95 
(Rate of Taxation on Money and Credits 30 Cents 
per One Hundred Dollars.) | 

— Valuation — 

Total Tax Bate by School Districts 
Including State, Counts'. Town or Village, abd 

School District Levies 
District No. 11. Rate In Mills 

13, Rate in Mills 

30. Rate In Mills 
41. Rate in Mills 
44. Rate In Mills 
00, Rate In Mills 

OS. Rate In 

OS. Rate In 

of Person, 

Finn o'r II 
Corporation j 

AidenJ Karl L! 

Belland, Tom I — 
Ericksbn, Selmer . 

Belongs, Joe '. 

Delhi, j D. D. ;- — 
Hay. iJean — L™ 
Hay. 'J. H. _!_-_ 
Roisland, Obert _ 
San, Olaus 



t 91 





. 80 
I 77 










t 10.00 

. I 4.00 

I 8.25 


1 8.80 


| 8 :£ 

I *.Wi 
I 1.97 



Total Tak Bate by School DUtriets 
Incl iding State, County, Town or Village nlnd 

School District Levies 
School -District No. 34, Rate in Mills 58.65 
School: District No. 37, Hate in Mills tO.Sw 
School District No. 38. Rate In Mills 54.U5 
School District No^^ 47. Rate in Mills 5S.75 
School District No. 50. Rate In Mills 54.t>5 
School -District No. U6. Rate in Mills 59.45 
of Taxation on Money and Credits 30 Oenw 

per One Hundred Dollars.) 


Name of Person, 1 

Firm or : ; j 

Con oration I j 

A.ppemian, M. <.d_. 

Rakkd Ole -~_l_ 

B uxdiiiU-Al viii- J.- 

— Valuation- 
Money Amount 

and of 



Service Oil Co. 

Bert _i 

Knutc ..: 






EllefS' in, Clarence 

Kliascn, Edward) C. 

Ellason. Henry 

Ellington, 'C. A" 

Engen. Martin 

Kvans. Fa>' 

Evans. _W.' W. J. . , — 

Femrlt. A; „_U-™ .. 

Gfcvlrig, Ben --: 

Ueviny. Martin ! — ——.- 

Gustenson, Gunrief ~ 

Halvoi-son. Oscar — — ~~- 

Hamra. Theodore "W. 

Hamraarsten, Alfred 

Hanson, A. W. ^ 

Hanson, Bennle 

Hanson, Justin 

Halverson, P. C. — 

Hederi, E. W. i 

Helgeion, Arthur — 

Highlamilng- Coop. Cream- 

ory I Assn. ..L_i 

HJelie, Christine ~ 

Horachek, Anton — 

Howard, Albert 1 « 

Howard, Sophia) 

Hylarid, Theodore 

Jensoh, E.- i '~~ ~ 

Johnson, Anton j 

Johnson, J. it : ; 

Kolestrand. D. A. — . 

Korstud, Edw. i-^. 

Krebdchek, Albina ~- 

Krebechek, Frank 

Kulseth, J. P. J r 

Kveste. . Ben i.J ~-_— . — ' - 

Lee, |OIe G. »Li 

Lewis, Preston L— 

Lundj &JEIllngson 

Ni;lsonr Arthur 

Nestt'bo, Gunder _ — 

Olson. Nels _ 

Overiold, Gilbert . — ...™ 





■ 30 










■ 31 















S 37.82 


A'ame of Person, 

rirni or j 

Corporation j 
Anderson. Berget 
Anderson Bros. .. 

Anderson. Iven '.— - 1 

Anderson, Roger ■ 

;Jauman. E. \\\ ..- 

Brounk-e, D. |G. 1 — 

Cities Service |OH Co. — 

Enckson, Gunder 

Higulailhing Creamery ... 

Hruby. Frank — : 

Hi'iibv, Frances ..'. 

" ■ J. E. | i 


11 ruby. 





Klocknian, Henry j - 
Kothin, Anton — ... 

Mogen, Roy I r_. 

N'eli-on, Liiwi-ence j .. 

Xe!.«on. R. GJ i_ 

Oie, Johnnie I !~. 

Olson. Melvln 1 L_ 

Oski. AL W. X L. 

Oski, Joe L i.~ 

Phelps. | Frank —U. 
Pomer-jnke, E. HJ 
l'tacek. | Joseph — i— 
Sanders, Emil •.-_!_. 
Sheridan, Linton L- 

. Shoberg^ W. 
Ska;i r. 


Skibickt. Steve ~. 
S\ ensgnard Bros. 
. Joseph 
Fred " 


WahlbL-rg. Olof 

William - 

Paul! ; 

GtlberUon. Theo. i 
Anderson. Inga ~ 




Total Taxi Rate bj 

Inclu ling State; CountyJ Town or Village and 

j School District —*— 
School District No. 
School District No. 
School District No. 
School District No. 
















, 11.40 



t ■ 5.98 

] 7.11 

■ 14.00 








People's OU. Co. 
Peterson, Clarence E. 
Ramsey. James S. — 

Refsnes, Peder — ~ 

Rime, E. K. . ... 

Rustad, John -—.—— 

Sanders, EIo ™ — 

Schldfer, Joe ' ~ — 

Singer, Stephen -— 

Srnsky, Alois 

Sund. Even - 

Sunsdsdaht, Emanuel 

Sunsdahl, Knute 

Svanajord, Aslak 

Swojiaon, John N. 

Syversrud. Edwin K. * 

Throhson Motor Co. 

Tharaldson, Oscar . ; 

Thorson, Alfred 

Thorson. Art. C. 

Thorson. Clara B. : — 

Thorson, Oscar 

V;ul|& Co. 

VadJ Christ 

Vad.j Clifford : 

Vaitghan. William ._—- . 
Western Oil & Fuel Co. 

Vcttleson. Willie 

Wold, Palmer 

Rustad. Theo. 




Total Tax -R«tr by School Districts 

Including State, County. Town or Village 
School District Levies 










• 4.5S 

i .83 


I 1.40 

i 7.40 











J. 02 


School _. 

School District No. 
School Dfstriet No. 
School " District No. 

, School District No. 
School District No. 

i School District No. 

j School District No. 

(Rate of Taxation on Money and Credits 
per One Hundred Dollars.) 

|| T— Valuation- 

Name of Person. 

| Firm or I Personal 

I Corporation Property 

'Aiienson, Andreas 
Antnson. Henry 
A'ustin, Ki K. 
Breiland, Andrew 
Breiland, Simon 
Brevick, Olof __: 
Causin, Harry 
Causin. William 
Elefson, Tostin 
Evenson, Ed. ' .. 
Evenson, Martin .. 
Gimmestad, Christ 
Guhderson, 1 Olive 
Hofdal, O.I O. 
Hanson, Albert 
Hanson. Julius 
Hanson. Rudolph 
Haugen. Sam/& Torbjor 
Hemmestvedt,/ Torjus 
Hoidahl. O./A. 
Jensen, Tlllie 
Johnson, Bert 
Johnson, /Joseph 
Jor.stad.' Hans — 
Klemmetson, Alvin 
Knutsbn, Ing\'old 
Koglln. A. |E. - 
Larson, Torjds 
LVndobeja, | Peter. 
jjendobeja, | Theodore 

Leslin, Duane 

Mangnell. jWerner — 
Moore. M. tF. 
Olsen, Gunder. .. 
Olson, T. Miles 
Peterson. Cornelius 
Quirk, Mathilda 

Rehm. Martin 

Rehm. Otto 

Rbl aland, D. O. - 

Rowland, Mabel 

Rblfson, Gilbert 




Thompson, — -.. 

Tleman, Bennfeth & Wal 

lace — i 
Waale. H.i 
Wilde. W. ;H. A A. 
Wilson Brothers 
Wright. P.i H ._. 
Hanson. Emma 
Johnson. R. M. 

T«t»I Tax Rat p by School Dlstricti 

Inctudingj State, County, Town or Village and 
School District Levies 
School District No. 13, Rate In Mills 
School District No. lBJt. Rate In Mills 
School District No. 33Jt, Rate In Mills 
School District No. 35. Rate in Mills 
School District No. 39. Rate In Mills 
School District No. 60, Rate in Mills 
(Kate of Taxation on Money and Credits 
per One Hundred Dollars.) 

|| —Valuation- 

Name of Person, 
, Fjrm or • I 

! Corporation ! 

J Berg, Carl - ! 

}<Blom, ' John 

jBohlen, Jacob H. J. 

Brateng, John ; 

iDahl.-Ole C. "— — i 

Dlmmen, Lewis 

Doty, Mary ! 

Dyrdahl, Ingebergt J 
Eckland. Henry — 
. Engen, Amanda — 

i Krickson. Victor 

• Feragtn Brothers — 

unt ! Funnesdahl, Karl ~ 

Hanson, Gerhard ~ 

Haugen, Knudt 

.S3 | Howlck. Sophie 

3.58 i Hunt. Sam E. 

3.50 i Iverson. Knut P. — 

Johnson, August 

Johnson. Charlie '. 

Johnson. Eddie 1 

Joyce, Marie 

Kidder, Susie 1 

Klerk. Jens ; 

Klein, Francis M. J 
Knutseth. Knut '- — 

Kron. Roy i 

Lappegaard, Albert 

Lappegaard. Ole 

Larson, Gust 

Mead, " 

—Valuation — . 
Personal and 
Property Credits 

™ 43 

IT.' „™ 


85.35 • 
JO C;ntS 

Name of Person. 
| Firm or I j Personal 

j, Corporation . Property 

Arneberg, Asbjorn '—$ 188 

Asbjornson; Asbjorri ___. 
Asbjornsonj Gunder — - ••- 

Asp. John | P. I 

Auatad, Berglt 

Zhirlrns. Floyd, E. 

Evenson, Knute ~— ~ — 
Frydenberg, Karl J. ..— 
Gabrlelson,! Tallak — « 

Hegland, Olav —. 

Jenson, S. i C. | 

Jesperson, [Anne -.: 

Hoas, Martin : 

Johnson. Albert 

Johnson, John P» 

Johnson, palmer J. 

Kiave, Lara ™ ™ 

Larson, John i L. ~~ — . 

Magnell, Ottoh. —_i:l_ 

Langle, Olaf ;. ^ 

Myrum, Ole A. 

Nelson, Frank ~ 

kelson, John ! ; _.. 

Nelson, Morris . 

Nelson, Severt ^^ " 

Norrls, John !E. 






Olson, Carl G. 

Olson, Eddie \± 

Skalet, Arthur . 

Solberg, Adolph 

Solberg, Johri ,« 

Sbrenson, Walter 

Suronen, Henry 

Swanson, Sam 

Telgen, Hanaj H. ~._ .— 

Vake Brothers 

Wedul, Ole J| i 



Slossestad, Julius 
Mossestad, Peter 
Myrotn. Mfnnle — 

Nora. Oswald 

N'ordhagen. GJIamun 
Olson. Gordon M. 

Onu. Hulgu 

Ord:il. Samuline _ 

Price. V. J. 

Rodt-gaard, Christ 

Rust. Martlnus 

Sandry. Best 

Sinionson, -George . 
SJolsvold, John — 

Skaar. Ole 

Sllnger. Christ — 

Smitii. Frank 

Soiney, George — 
Sorenson, Charles . 

Soi"enson, Soren . 

Voldness. Norman 

Total Tax R He by School Distrtctn 

Including State, Cpunty. Town -or Village and 

School District Levies 

School District No. 7. Rate In Mills 56.25 

fcbbol District No. G4, Rate In Mills 69.75 

fchool District ^ o. 147, Rate in Mills 61.95 

(Rate of Taxation o;i Money and Credits 30 "Vntd 

I>er One Hundred Dollars.) 

Money Amount 
Personal- and " of 
Property Credits Tax 

Namo, of Person, 
■ Firm or 

AndersiW Axel ~. 
Brateng\ J. I. _ 
Boutain, Albert P. -ti — 

Bugge,^ John 

Bugge, Petrine 
Christopherson, Howard ^ 
Forslund, Alfred 

: 1.03 


; 0.93 

: 2.20 


: :t.iHi 

■: 9.46 

Total Tax Rate by School Dlstric 
Including State, County, Town or Village- ahd 

; ■ School District Levies 
School District No. R1S, Rate in Mllh 
School District No. P18, Rate in Milk 
School District No. 25, Rate in Milk 
School District No. 26. Rate In Milk 
School District No. 29. Rate In Milk 
School District No. 42, Rate in Mill; 
.School District No. 135. Rate In Mill; 
School District No. 219, Rate In Mill:: 
I Rate of Taxation on Monty and Credits! I 
per One Hundred Dollars.) 

— Valuation— 

3. Rate in Mills 120.23 
9, Rate in Mills 72.15 

10, Rate in Mills 69.5 

63. Rate in Mills 
"" Rate In Mills 

Scl.ool District 

10. Ri te, in Mills ' 
34. Rate in Mills 
47. Rate in Mills 
Rate In Mills 


School District 1 No. 5SJt, Rate In Mills 
(Rate of Taxation ^on Money £nd Credits 30 Cents 
per One Hundred 

Name of Person, 

Firm | or 

Johnson, Anton 
Gustafson, Arthur 
Syversrud.- Adolph 

■lstad, Bennli 
le. | Ole '. 
Eisbrener, John 
Gran\iHalvor - 
Glsselqulst, Ernest 
Gustafsod, Pete ~- 
Gundersoh. ' Oie : — 
Hof start. Guilder: - 
HagenJ Mrs. Olof 
HagenJ HaroldV 

Lundee'n, Oscar \-~ 
Lundetjn, Frank L\. 
Lundeen, Emil J — X— . 
Lundfien, Fred - — ] --- 
Lundeen, Walter, - 
Llntvef, Knut — 
Lintvet, Gunder - 
Lintvet. Tallack — 

Legvolil. Ole 

Lundeen, Osmund . 
Mandtj Louis 

. MandtJ Osmund 
'. M>Tun', Halvor 

Mostrbm, Ghst 
: Neslarid, Ole; 
, .Olson, t KnuteJ Estate — ~ 
■ Oak, Gill ~ 1 — ! ; 

Peterson, John i— — L— 

Ouatley, Kniit J — '■ r- 

i Qualley, Gruhdey 

Rensla, Erick - 

Rustic Ed. !— 
: Rottman, Willie 
; Jtadnlcki, John & Sons 
, Radack, James - ' 
; Rodman, James « 

School District No. 
School District No. 
School District No. 
School District No. 

School District No. .. 

(Rale of Taxation on Money and Credits 
per One Hundred Dollars.) 

I , — 'Valuation — 

Name of Person, Money 

Firm or Personal and 

Corporation Property Credits 

78.73 i 

Arntson, John ^ 

Arveson,- Ed. ; 

Arvldson. Arthur 

Bjerklie. Mrs. Sophie _. , 

Bjornaraa; Bj. & Son ~ 

Bakken, Carl 

Coah, John : 

Christianson, ; Mrs. Olive 

Chrlstianson, Carl 

Ellason. C. N. — - 

Haiigo, Seven . 

Haugan, Arnold 

Haiigan, Halvor 

Hanson, Hollla 

Hanson, H. F. 

Hanson, Knute 

Hanson, Gilbert —. 

Hanson, John — 

Hanson, Martin 

Hanson, Henry '■ — — 

Hanson, Andrew 

Halvorson, Henry ~ 

Halvorson, Elick 

Halvorson, Arthur r 

Heridrum. Ole - — 

Johnson, Eric. ; — 

Jazdzyk, John — 

Josephson, Ame 

Khiitson, Martin — 

Kolshus, Gunder _ 


Mostrom. Mrs. Johanna _ : 

Mostrom, Leonard _ ; 

Mostrom, Albert ■ 

Mostrom, John — : 

Mostrom, Elmer 

Martinson, Walter 

Nelson, Olof 

Onsgaard, Ai J. - 

Relndal. Ole! 

Reindal, Ben ,-? 

Relndal, Mike — 

Rystad, GunhiW : — 

Stucy. Ed. 

Stenvik. Harold 

Sordal, G. G. — *•: 

Sordal, John Olson 

Saqnes, Mrs. Sarah 

Skomedal. Thor 

Singer, Emil 

Savage, James — ■ - 

Solseng. Martin 

Trulson, Henry — : 

[Thompson, Mrs. Christ - 

Tyeiten. Mrs. Hilda, 

Taaa. T. A. 

Torgerson, Theodora — 
ZavoraL Emil 


' 17 












I of 


$ ! 24.28 
















Name of 'Pereon. 

: Firm or 

I Corporation j 

Adsero, Jorseh 

Ameren. Carl ; 

Ameren, Oscar — — 
Austentien, August . 
Bratrud, Edward ~ 

Bolvln. Emil 

Ballinsrud, M: H. . 

BJcrke. T: II. 

BJerke Brothers 

Copp. Vivian i— — 
Derochle. Albert — 
Douglass, i R- SI. — 

Engen, Christ! 

Poster. Lester ™ — 
Hovle. Mrs. Ellen .. 
Horter, Albert — 
Hayes, Mrs. Ellna . 
Hlllard, C. O.!— — 
HalvorsonJ Lester . 
HoverstidJ Martin 
Hedeen, Clifford — 
'Jacobson. Thomns .. 

'Jenson, Chris | 

Johnson. Renold — 
Joppru. Oscar I — ■ — 
Jordc. Slikkel | — _ 
Jorde, Andrew — ^ 

Jorde, K. M. i 

Kjor\ - estad, Marie 
Kaushagen. Henry 
Longren, Alfred — 

Lane, Ira G. 1 

Lerold. O. K. | 

Moo, Mrs. Bertha 

Markus, Ted i — - 

Mpgnuson, John L. 

Maland, H. Ji 

Noper. V. C. I 

Norbeck. : Ingebore 
Olson. Arthur 
Olson. Albert 
Oen, Henry I. 
Osborne i McMillan 
vator Co. 



__» S 

. and 


' 15 





1001 > 

Forslund, Oscar 
Halbnsch. Theo. — 

Jenson, Jens —. 

Johnson, Charles -. 
Joringdal, Petrine 

Knutson, Soren . 

Knutson, Mrs. Sore a — 
Martinson, Ingvold 

Olson. A. S. 

Olson. Halvor — 
Osness. Joseph — 
Roisland, Bert — 
Roos Brothers — 
Thompson, Henry 
Wasley. T. J. — ~- 
Knutson, TVinton 

■ 52 


39 ' 







. 3.15 








. 2.56 


Olson. 0; 
Olen. C. 

Olson. !Carl E. 

Pope, Henry . 

Ranutn. John 

Roy, Ed. . 

RandorfJ Roy — ™. 

Randorf, Willie '- 

Reiersoni .P. p. ;.... 

Satre, Elmer 

Stroberg Bros. 

Stroberg John P 

Stevens, Bob 

Sorenson. Henry 

Swansonl Rupert 

Skottem.f Sever 

Torsrvei^, J. H. 

Thompson, Charley ~ 

Toomey.l C. H. 

Timm, Ed. 

VIk, s. I P. ._ 

Werhan. Bert - 

Wllken. Gust L. .- 

Weberg.j Albert W. 

Wolfgram. T. P. 

Zlnter, Karl ^ 

Ystesund, Knute - 

Aubol, Walter 
















Total Tax Btte by aduol Districts 

Including State.' County. Town or Villago and 

Schoo District Levies 
School District No. 1. Rate in Mills 58.85 
School District iso. ■ 17, Rate in Mills 05.05 
School District No. : 94, Rate in Mills 57.30 
School District No. 99, Rate In Mills 53.75 
School District No. 124. Rate in Mills 56.45 
(Rate of Taxation qn Money and Credits &0 Cents 
per One Hundred Dollars.) 

Xaine of Person, 

Finn or 


Aaseby. Ivor 

Anderson, Carl R. 
Boutuln, William 
Boutain, . Edgar — 
Eckstein, Henry .. 
Erickson, Martin 
Hei-ron. -M. J. 

Herron, Clarence, M. 

Irvin, Paul 

Jagol. Carl 

Joiiiison. J. E. 
Johnson, Harry 
Kru.«e, Chris — 
Kruse, William - 

Kruse, John 

Kruse, Arnold .. 

Kruse, Alio 

Kisner. O. II. 




1(1 tf..^ 
































(Graln S32.34) 

Peters. Bruce'L. '■ . 

Rud. R. J. J • 

Roslie. Ed. 

Rud. Chester LL - 

Rustad. Christ - 

Sande, Hans L. - 

Sande. John ' 

Smith. W. E. — 

Smith, Oscar! — . 

Sw*anson, ' E. ;L. 

Sorlum, P. O.] — 

Steen. Christ I — 
Syverson.l Gilbert 
Stlgen. Theodore 
Sanden, A. J. 
Tveit. GJ B. 
Thompson. T. 
Hermansqn, L. 

McLeod. ;Stuart 





~ 98 


















































—Valuation — ■ 

Money Amount 

■ Personal 
, Property 



and ■ 

Name of Person, 

Firm or ' 

Mlckelson, Ellen 
Merklns.FH. W. - 
Marston, M. P. . 

— Valuation — 


'' 12 


Maynard — 


Anton -c 

Nelson Bros. 

Nelson, Nels 

Nettelanil. Otto _ 
Olson. Halvor H. 

O'Neil. D. P. 

Oen, Henry 

Koop, Mrs. Henry 

Olson. Lee Salve 

Johnson, 1 Henry — 

Johnson, 1 Mrs. John 

Elgstan.l C. „..._ 







139— . 





. 128 





Tax I 









Total Tox Rate by School DUtricK 
Including State, County. Town or Villas 

| . School District Levies 

School District No. 0. Rate In Mills 
School District Xo. 12, Rate In .Mills 
School District No. 19. Rale In Mills 
School District No. R1I12. Rate In -Mills 
School District Xo. 133. Hate in -Mills 
School District No. 17S, Rate in Mills 
School District No. 227, Rate in Mills 
School District No. P102. Rate In Mills 
(Rate ofj Taxation on Money and Credits .: 
per One [Hundred Dollars.) 

1 * — Valuation — 

Xame of ] Person, 
Finn or Personal 

Corporation Proi>orty 

Albere. Carl 


Money Amount 



Bnreen Co. Inc., Math 



Mrs. A. P. 
Emil ............ 






. Frank ...... 


K. T. 



Mrs. Tilda ... 

Gilbertson. Paul 
Gllbertsori, William 



H. L. 
Oliver & Glei 

Hallamack, Emery 

Hanson, " ' 



Hazel Co-op. Creainerv 

Hazel M ■" - 


Helm, Jot 

Helmer, Mary" 

Jcpson, Herman 




Dan .... 
Otto . 
Albert .. 


Maakrudj John 

Mandt. Alvin 

tupert _ 

John, Esiate 




Lorentson & Hallstrom 
Lemky. M. B. — 
Lacorsieie, Grace 

Melin, Henry 

.Melln, C. R. 

Melln, Leonard — 
Melln, C. A. ... 

Moiskness. John 

Mosoheck, Oscar 
Moscheek, Mallin 
Moscheck, S. C. •■ 
Moscheek. S. C. &| Rich- 

Nsiplln. C. E. ._ 
Naplin. John A. 
Peterson. J. O. 
Naplln, nust — 
- IB. A. M. _ 
Swanson Bros. . 
St. John. F. L. . 

Trudeau, Z. 

Trudeau Bros. _ 

Wavra, Clement 

Zutz. Emil C. — 

plln. S. J 

Total Tax 

Including State, 

ftate by School Districts 
County, Town or Village and 

Schc Dl ^District Levies 


Total Tax Rate bx School DIxtrlrts 
Including State; County. Town or Village and 
I ISchool District Le\1es 
Schoot District No. 2. Rate In Mills „ 
School District No. 25, Rate In Mills 56. 
School District No. 127. Rate In Mills ~ 
School District No. 135, Rate in Mills 
(Rate of'lTaxation on 'Money and Credits 30 fcents 
per One Hundred Dollars.) 

i — Valuation — 

Name of Person, Money Amount 

— Personal . and 

Property . Credits 

* 209 i 


Battenfel* Bawart — 5 ; 

Firm or 


Aaseby, iLewii 

Ayers, Sadie 

School District 
School District 
School District 
School District 
School District 
School District 
School District 
. School District 
School District 
(Rate of Taxation 
per. One Hundred 

Name of Person, 
Firm or 
Anderson, Ed. A 
Althoff. Henry .. 
Anton, L. P. — 
Anton, N. A. — 
Borgan. Tom — - 
Beebe, Norman ' 
Black, Robert - 
Bothman, W. C. 
Engelstad, Peter 
Erickson, J. A. 
Erickson, Karl - 
Flnstad, Martin 
Finstad, Carl ._ 
Gunstad, John - 
Gunderson, O. B. 
Geske, Elmer 
Geske. John . 
Grundhus, Ed. 
Grundhus, Ed. Jr. 
Hoel, H. M. _ 
Haner. Carl — 
Helnze, Chariey _ 
Halverson. Halver 
HeUand, S. T. - 
Harder, Mark — 
Hanson, George 
Hogenson, Ed: - 
Hanson, Henry 
Husby, Andrew 
Hagglund, E. O. 
Houske, Ed. — 
Iverson, Iver 

No. 12. Rate In Mills 
No. R18, Rate In -Mills 
No. 20, Rate In Mills 
No. 54, Rate in Milts 
No. 73, Rate in Mills 
No. R102. Rate in Mills 
No. 154, Rate In Mills 
No. 165, Rate In Mills 
No. P102. Rate in Mills 
on 1 Money and Credits 30 Cents 

' — Valuation — 

Money Amount 

Personal and of 

Property Credits Tax 



Johnson. B. Theodore 
Jaranson, Ole - 
Johnson, John - 
Joppru, Olaf A. 
Johnson, Anton 
Johnson, ■ Lloyd 

Koop. Fred 

Kline, Christian 
Kittilson. Erick 
Kvall,.John — — 
Kramer, Fred — 

King. Joe 

Koop. Henry. Ef tate 
Loefflcr, Joseph 
LIden, C. E. - 
Loberg, Amdt 
Han, Ole - — 
Loggins, H. E. 
Mathson, Martin 















■ 5.22 


• 7.80 




li " 





Nyhagen. . 




Peterson.l Josephine 

Peterson, Melford 

Prestby. | Hans O 

Rinkenberger^ William 

Roese, Clarence 

Rosette, ILars ; 

Royal, Joe — 

Sahdberg, Henry 

Sandberg; Herman 

SJoberg. 'John 

Stephens, ' E. H. ...- 

Surmo, Carl ..._ 

Swanson, I Carl -. 

Swenson. ' Elmo ...» 

Vik. Arne _ 

Walls, Charles 

Walseth. Bernt 

Walseth, Thorsteln 

Weekwertli, Owen 

Wedul, Arnt ' — 

Wlk, E. L'. . — 

Wilson. Wi P 

Yonke, William 

Durbln. W; J 

Peterson. Ole 


Total Tax Rute by lUstriuls 
Including State, County, Town or Villus 

School District Levies 
School District No. US, Hate In Mills 
School District No. IS. Rate in -Mills 
School District Xo. .17. Rate in Mills 
• School District Xo. 70,-Hate In -Mills 
School District No. 22s. Rate in Mills 
School District No. PS. Rate In .Mills 
(Rate of Taxation on Money and Credits ; 
Iter One Hundred .Dollars.) ^_ 


" 182 













, 26 








% 3.30 





























Name of Person, 

Firm or | 


Arnt2. Albert 

Berg, Mrs. Clara ... 
Coan, John j T. Jr. 
Dahlen,- Clarence — . 

Englund, Swan 

Erickson, ■ John - 

FeraEen, OJ 

Folkedahl Brothers 

Gangeness, 13. E 

Grlmley. Mrs. E 

Hoppe, John 

Holen, Halvor; M. .... 
Halvorson. Henry — 

Helle, T. G. | -L_ ,:. 

Helle Brotiiers 

Hermanson. {Soren . 
Johnson, Mrs.| P. A 
Johnson, Peter O, . 
Johnsrud, Beiinett . 

Kassa, Mike ' 

Miller, John' ;._- 

Nelson, Catherine 

Olson. Ole A 

Omlld. Obe | . .._ - 

Omlld. Ted i 

Quam, Clara 

Race, Frank 



Raasch. Augusta 
Race, Jerry 'A. — 
Stenvik. John' J. 
Stenvik, Reuben .. 

Sigerud, EdJ 

Tangen, Christ — 
Uglem, Oleander 
Vraa. Gilbert 
V-caa, George 

Vraa, Elmer _ 

WoM, George 




. 30 




Total Tax Rate by School Districts 
Including State, County, Town or Village 

'■ I School District Levies 
■ School District No. 73, Rate in Mills ; 
School District No. 100, Rate In Mills ( 
School District No. 135, Rate In -Mills .' 
School District No. 149, Rate in Mills 
School District No. 160, Rate In Mills 
School District No. 194. Rate in Mills 
(Rate of Taxation on Money anti, Credits 
per One Hundred Dollars.) 

! — Valuation — 

Name of Person, , Money 

Firm or I Personal and 

Corporation Property Credits 

Anderson, August N. K...S 17 % 

Anderson; Theodore G (0 

Anderson, Eric. E. .... 

Anderson, J. A. -■ 
Appel, Petei* . 


Bakke, Gilbert J. 

Bakke, Jesse A. 

Brandvold, H. & J. ~ 

Carlson. Aug. C. 

Dahlstrom. (Alfred .-— • 

Promm, John 

Hanson. George 

Hohner, AJ J. 

Johanson. V. A. & A. 

Jacobson. A. V. 

Jablinski. Rudolph ~^ 
Krause, Max 

KJappenback. "Will — -. 
Kallnoski, Mrs. F. J. 

Lockrem, A!. K. 

Lanon, Oley EBtate ~ 






12 ' 









$ 1.04 



Name of; Person, 

Firm or 

Krauso, lEmil W. 
Larson, Anton ~ 

Meyer, Fred 

Mosbeck, 1 Joe . — 
Mosbeck,! Oscar 

j— Valuation — 

V J Money Amount 
Personal and of 
Property Credits • Tax 
4JJ _ 2.82 

Martinson, Andrew i~ 
Noss, S. IH. & Peter - 
Ortliiff. Andrew T; ~ 
Urtloll, Henry — i-i— 

Olson, Hans LJ— 

Olson, Glen i— L- 

Olson, A. C. 1— ■ 

Ration. J. V. ; 

Peterson; Xels — '■—— 
■ Peterson; Gust — u-. — 

Peterson, Ai th. . -J 

Peterson, Ludwfg \~ — 
Hy.t-, : i.6ufse\ 



R,ux, ;Mrs. Elizabeth. M. _ 

itux, :Hfcniy W.\-I 

l[nx, ( Fiy-d E. „\U 

Kux, : Harry A. ^i-V- 
Hux, ; David D. — I 
Sv/aiLsoiii Nels B.| 

Seav.jrsc-n. Lloyd ~ 

S«\r«i.- Albert — 1.1 — 

Swenhoni C. H. --!•-.!. 

Swen^oni Euno ~l~! 

Sevrfi, 0. K. Li 

Sv.-Eiriion', Richard^ ! 

S\van= cri, Enock J-~ 

Swari:-:ari. George -i — 

Thvi-itrid. Beit M. 1 ! . 

Win, 1 Herman —J 

Waliberg. Victor [«! 

Wc-ln, Mr?. K. ...--- 

Wold. B. J- & V. T. _. 

Woid. A. J. 1 

'Yonke. K. A ~. 

Anton. Chris - 

C:.rI:-'-.n, Waif red i 

I ■ 


lutiil la 

:-.:■.., >! I;i.Ui-:t 

He: ..■>! Iii-.iriel 

>::\, U..-:uiet 

Sell..!)! J^i.-;ti ttrt 

Scl...)l J jir-tii-.-t 

-U-..I.)! Li -I nut 
i t f t* '<( T-i.viti.ui 
•;i Out. Dollai.-.) 

Rate by School Districts 
County. Town or Village and 
" vies 

e in Mills 00.05 

Slalt: - 

cliool District Lb 


20. Rate In Mills ou.Oo 
e in Mills 57.15 
.e in Mills 50.55 
tefn Mills 00.53 

221, Rate In Mills 07.00 

d Credits ^0 Cents 


-:• lvr;'.n. 

; In},, r.: 

Ail.:!,', I'l'-fllK. 


Money Amount 
Personal and- of 
i'roperiv Credits Tax _ 

5 S 5 3.17 

I 1.92 

A. I.. 
J. W. 


An = i- I.--::. 

Ati:..noil. Mil:.; 

AntM,.-->»i. !;•!>,•:* -■■ 
l-.n-yxt, .\.)o|,,!, .. . 
I:. i.,wln|;- ". 'IJ. ■!■*. .. 
i:.J.--.lini;- i. «J:.ii. Si'. 
l!.-i Mit.|;«:r. C:uJ. Jt. 

j;j -.nj.-, . AKin 

I:j i^' . I TU-odore ■■- 
[;..]-ti. d Henry 

i:.-.kk-.i s. !•: 

Ili.rii.:^. Ji.hti 

i:.,rtA'.-:-. XVI.- 

<•,]]>!. n, M.u-cin 

i."Nri-li-ti. on. Waliiic 



CrieiN-n. T-lIcf _" 

F:.. Iritl.M-n. Han.-i 

■ .ill)- ilHtin, C;irl .- 

Hhj.^tiid. !•:. O. 

II . 


i-ii-l'v. Kianli 

si. ■!:;■:; :ii- i. Arnold 
Urim'land. l-Mwln 

II. ]:;-:-!aml, Uli. .S. 

II..-.-1-I.. Kali.h T. 

i.-..!'i»ri, T. S 

.<■, ii, CI. '. 

[■■InffMil. Hfuiut A 
l.-'iuf- ■'!. I.'-Wis K. 

.I..!;ill .11. \. E 

i-.ii .■ i-n. Christ ..... 

(.■ ii.r-.ln j:t. Adam. 

!-■ t:i!-.hi-jii. Waller 


i Total Tax Bate by School Districts ■ 

Including State, County, Town or Village and 

School District Levies 
School District No. 28, Rate In Mills 57.75 •* 
School District No. 30,: Rate in Mills 58.35 
School District No. 42, Rate In Mills 05.4S 
School District No. 53, , Rate in Mills- &J.75 
School District No. 55, Rate In Mills 78.35 
(Rate of Taxation on Money and Credits 30 Cents 
per One Hundred Dollars.) I 

• ■ ] — Vatuatloh— j 

Name of Person, Money AHiount 

Firm or Personal and of 

Corporation . Property Credits Tax 

Bartelson, Arthur 
Bartelson, Mrs. Arthur _ 
Barzen Co., Math 
Berggren, Gust 
Breznay, Andro 
Breznay, John I 
Breznay, Pete! 
Burdick, Emilj 
Burdick, Predi 
Carlson, Andrew 

Chrlstopherson,! Nels 
Fisher, Alex ™_. 
Fodatad, Halvor 
Gllber'tson, Oscar 
Grinde, Ole E. 
Habedank. Charley 
Hanson, 1 Henry 
Hanson, Odin ; - 
Hanson, Syvert 
Hegrenes, Casper 
Hegrenes, Henry 
Hegrenes, Joe T. 
Hegrenes. Mrs. Marlt 
Helreh, Edw. O, 
Homme, Gust - 
Homme, Ole Jr. 
Homme. Ole O. Sr. 
Hovlslnd, Capt. A. 
Hruby. James 
Hruby, Ludnek 
Hruby, Mrs. Ludnek 
Iverson, Allen 
Iverson, John 
Johnson Brothers 
Johnson, George 
Knuts'on Brothers 
Kozoled, Anton 
Larson. George E. 
McCormick. Thomas — >-.<- 
MoenJ Martin O. 
Panek, Stanley 
Peterson, Clarence L. — 

Peterson, Paul A. ■ ~ 

Ptacek, Albert 
Sanui)i, George 
Sorum, John J. 

Hundt, Mrs. John A. 

Swanson, Victor J 

Thompson, T. ' E. 
Von [Wold, P. A. 
Wollln. EmI! H. 

Woolson, Harry 

Longevan, Henry 

Fosholm, Gylia 

Omuridson. Theo. 

Grinde, Melvin 


N.-v.-i..n. A. IS. 

I| n I. i_: 




, Jaines W. 

, W. E 


Jnl.nny — 

Norton if: 

Lewi-i A. ..- .- 


Name of Person, 
?irra or t 

1 Corporation 
Christiansori, Ed. 
Dahle, Rev, M. L. 

Ewing. W.i 

Erlckson Bros. 
Eltason, John . 

Fairmont Creamery Co.. 
Fricker, Mike 
Gulseth, Martin 
GUnstad, O. 
Hiiff, C. K. 
Hilllgoss, W. 

Hanson, J. A, 

Hallstrom, Mrs." L. 
Hauge, Oscar 
Hanson, H. F. 
Holmes, Hi L, 
Highland. U. A. 
Johnson, e; R. & E. 
Jackson, M. H, 
Janda. ' W. ; J. 
Lake Shore Co-op. 


— Valuation 1 — ' 

Personal and 
Property Credos 





Total Tax Rate by School Districts ; 
Including State, County, Town or Village jand 

| School District Levies ! 

School District No. 0. Rate In Mills 73.35 
School District No. 35, Rate In Mills 70.25 
School District No. 125. Rate In Mills 07.45 
School District No. 148, Rate in Mills 84.35 
(Rate of Taxation on Money and Credits lOIOents 
per One Hundred Dollars.) 

| — Valuation- 

Name of Person, Money Amount 

Firm or Personal and ! cf 

Corporation Property Credits Tax 






Ob- ft fc Hohfrt 
O. M. 

.Millar.l ... 

I;. Andn-w 


■:,' Tobiua 
O. .1. 

■in. John 

V.'i.- ;..-r. Jr. 


;f.)tal Tnv T.iiti- by 5 

Arne, Andrew 

Beal,| J. D. 

Bowers, Dr. J. T. 

Bergh, Theodore 

Berg.j Hllmer — . 

Bruggeman, H. L. .. 

Bruggeman, Ed, 

Bruggeman, Frank - 
Bremman," H. M. —- 
Carlson, Chaa. F. — 

Clark. Wm. T. 

Rngle, Chas. S _ 

Engle, Chas. S. 

Erlckson, Ei. F. 

Evenson, Agnes 

Evenson,- Raymond - 
Fehr.l George & Leo 
Finstnd. H. I. ...-. — 

Geirc[ Oscar 

Haugen, David 

Hanson, Clarence 

Hanson, Ole N. 

Houske, Oscar — " — 

Hansen. Niels . — 

Halvorson, Theodore 
Helgeson. Hannah — 

Iverson, Gustav 

Jorgehson, John C. - 

Kolse'th. Peter 

T^arsdn, J. R. 

Peterson, Frank 

Peterson, Bros. 


Peterson, Richard & Elvin 

Peterson, Anton 

Peterson. John E. 

Pike | Claudls . 

Rolstad. Jver —- — 

Rolstnd. Alfred 

Pohra'eder.- Otto 

Scharick. Math J. .v 

Samu'flson. Emma — — 

S*envlk. Alfred 

w-iter. Earnest .— 

Wilson. O.. E. 

WHsoh, Goodwin ~— 

"WMsoh. Isaac ...... — . — . 

Wilson, Gustav 

Bodin, Andrew 

51 §. 





78 ■ 






60 . . 











233 . 




Larson Brothers 
Larson. Rea H. I 
Larson, Mrs. A.I J. 
Mack Meat Market 
Northern Seed !& Grain 

■Co. L 

Nyal Drug Store 

Nelson r N. A. Estate 

Nask. Ole i „ 

Olson. W. M. 
Olson & Carpenter 
Olson, Walter" ' 
« oS I Olson, Lester 
People's Oil Ci 
Nels Pearson 
Pearson, -Sam 
Quality Poster Servlce 7 ^- 
Rled River Power Co. 
Roy, Paul 
Sfchantzen, C. C. 
Slmonson, 1 Peteri 
St. Hllalre Co-op. Cream- 
ery Assn. L. ; 

St. Hilalre Shipping Assn. 
Satterberg. A. i_ 
Standard Oil Co. 
\Vinters, Harry 
Larson, Tom 


Total Tax Rate by School Dlstric 
Including State. County. Town or Vill: ge and 

School District Levies 
School District No. PIS, Rate In Mill: 
School District No. K1S. Rate In Mill.' 
^Rateof Taxation on Money and Credit]* 
per One- Hundred Dollars.) 
| { — Valuation- 

Name of Person, - Monpi 

Firm or ! Personal and 

j CorpoVatlon Property Credit: 

Anders. Axel S 80 

Abbott. Ace — 1^ 


C. M. — 

Adkins. Dr. C. M. — 
Adolphson & Husetli 

Ahlstrom, i Oscar' 

Akre, A. H. 

Alexander,^ chas. J. 

Almstedt, A. B. 

Alness, Shirley — ... 
Anderson, -Andrew .... 
Anderson, ; Amelia — 
Anderson, ; Palmer ™ 
Anderson. Glenn- C. - 
Anderson, Ida ™—™_ 
Anderson, i Nettle — 

Anderson, ;L. H. 

Anderson, iNIha 

Anderson, \ Oscar 

Name of Person, 
Firm or - 
Carpo ration 

Ciub Cigar Store- - - 
Comstock, Francis L. 
Conne'rs, D. M. 
Conner, N Chas. E. 

Coast to Coast Store | 
Collins, John S. — ' 
Cosgrove, James' . 

Cote, Phil ;— : 

Craik, Anna — ~- 
Craver, A. L. ™. 
Cronkhite, John . 
Crown, Gust 

— Valuation — 
■ Personal and 
Property Credits 


10. ?8 
22 55 
•>2 54 

Anderson, \ T. P. 

Anderson & Mosbeck — 
Archambault. Edmund 

Arhart, H. H. _ 

Arneson, M. 

Aanstad, Carrie 

Aanstad, Mrs. Rose 

Aanstad, H. L. — — — 

Aanstad. Leo 

.Vaseby, Iver 


County, To\-n or Village 
bol District Levies 

InjhKlintj Stat. 
riiool Listrk 
:h(,ol Distric 
.Sl'Ii Jul Distric 

Sfli iol Distric 

" 'li iol District' Xo. 
'■ if Ta.NatioA on Money a 
pur Ji e Uuiidreil Dollars.) 

il C Hi' lYr.-..: 

D;ini-.'l-i.n. Ktui'.i 
Dani.-l.^-n. 0;ini.»| 
Uabl - ' • 

liwiil HMricts 


te in Mills 05.25 

te In Mills 09.20 

te in Mills 09.S5 

•'J. Rflte In Mills 01.45 

03, Re te in Mills. 70.45 

id Credits 30 Cents 

— Va uation — 

Money Amount 

l't:r.soinl and of 

fiojicrU- Credits Tax 

Da I ili- 










Ma rl In 

Call. J 

Jul in 

. .1. K. .. 

Mi-lvm .. 




Hoft'tnan, .1. „. , 
Horning. Alvin 
Hov. t| Tclk-f ... 
Hovut, G.-oise , 
Howard, liennie 
Iverson, Gust 

Johnson. Ludvig 
Johntrml. Tellay 
Jolmirud. Corne i 
Kotcjba, Anton 
Koteiba, Francip 
Kompen, G. A. 
Kolstjriand, Pete 

Larst h. H. A. .: 

Larsdn, N. P. 

Lar^dn, Aase ..J. : 

Lien, iGlennie .. 
Lohken, Alf ...... 

Loyland, Olaf 
Loylayid. Tellef 
MeyerK Pete 

Marquis, Ada M. 

Mandfjrud, " Gilbc t 
Manderud, Oscar 
Martinson, Ray 
Nerlutk, Mrs. r 
Omlidl! Olaf „ 
Omlldi! Pnul ... 
Omlidl 1 Sven . 
OlsonJI Myrtle 
Pi-rnofp-.- Otto 
Prestegard. Seve -t 
Roislahd, Targie 
Roislajid, Knute 

SJules(iad, Even ' 

SunsdflhI. John ~ 

-Sunpd^hl. Henry! 

. Skaaren, Jesse „ ^„. 

Skaaren, Kristlah 

Seibert. John -J 1 

Srnskj . Lawrence 

Stenvil:, Oscar Jj — .- 

Solberi, Hans -J 












. 2.03 
























Total ,Tax Rate by School Districts j 

Including State. County. Town or Village and 

j School District levies 

School District No. P8, Rate in Mills 105.G5 
(Rata of Taxation on Money- and Credits 30 Cents 
per One Hundred Dollars.) 

i — Valuation — 

Name: of Person, Money Amount 

Firm or 

Corporation Property 

Barzen, Math Co., (Grain 

Tax! $19.93) 5 

BJorgan, O. O. 

Buelke. L: A. 

Barstatl, E. M. . : 

ChrlsUanson, H. & Son - 

Christianson, H. . 

Chrlstlanson,. Carl 

Cooperative Creamery — 

Disrud, T. A. 

Eastliouse, Ole, Jr.. 

Edseth. Carl 

Giving, Ingvold - 

Goriering. John 

Hoppe, John 

Johnson, Carl 

Lindstrom, Carl 

McDonald. R. H. — _ 

McLeod. V. C. — 

McEnally, J. A. 

McEnally. Guy ~ , « 

Mandt. A. B. (Gfain Taxi 

$52.38) - — __ 

Nelson, Lloyd 

Olson, j Owen A. i..— 

Olson.j Floyd — 

Peterson, Elmer — 

Paynei Jay ~. : 

Rod, H. I. 

r-J^ I Standard Oil' Co. 
Singer, S, 


. Ole 
lson, Tharald 

Lloyd . ~J '. 

Mrs. ■ ' ' 

. Robert ;'. 
HofEmi n, Oldrich' 



. S.91 




Sundqulst, R. _™ 

Saho. | O. T. 

Tollefson, Henry 
T\*edtJ Gunder — . 
Thorson^ M. G. 

WTilte! Eagle Oil Co. — 
Fitzger Brewing' Co. — 

Habedank, B. — ; — 

Josephson, A. B. 

Olson, 1 Carl ■ ; 

Nder, I C. L. 

Ristau, G. i : 

Teigland. A. 

Western Oil & Fuel Co- 
Fairmont Creamery Co™ 

Day, David F. — 

W'illiams, C. L. . 








S 20 S 



















































t 75 






" 73.23 






















. n 


" .99 









i Total Tax Rate by School District** ; ' 

Including State, County, Town or Village^ and 

I School District Levies 

School District No. P102, Rate in Mills 112.05 

School District No. R102. Rate In Mills S5.SS ' 

(Rate pf Taxation on- Money and Credits 30' Cents 

per One Hundred Dollars.) j 

I —Valuation — ! 

Name ;of Person, Money Amount 

Firm or Personal and ' of 

Corporation . Property Credits . Tax 

Allen, ! H. R. ^ 

Biskey, Fred i__ 

Berglund, A.- E. ,_. 

Bilden; A. - 

Burk, ! Benny, < 

Bafekoi C. /■ 

Bilden fc/Olson 

Barzen,- Math Co. Inc. 
(Grain Tax $16.49) — 

Burkee, Mrs. Calla 

Brink, A, W. — 

Borgen, Peter — • 

Service Oil Co. 

132 ? . 



" 4.48 


Aaseby, Iver, Garage ~ 

Aasland. Ralph 

Aase, Amond .- 

Baker, John ~ 

Bakke, EJ B. .— 

Barzen, Anna — 

Barzen, Roy 

Barzen, John 

Barzen, Math Co. Inc. 

Barzen, Farm — — 

Barnett, Emma * — 

Backe, Lars ' 

Bakken, O. L. ; _, 

Ballingrud. Ernest — ^«- 

Barstad, [Elnar .— . 

Battleson.i Richard 

Beals. J. D: ~- 

Belland, Arthur 

Beauregard, Harvey — 

Becker, Joaeph" ; J. 

Beidermahn, Dr. J. — — 
Beidermahn, Dr. J. — • 

Bennes, E. M. »- 

Berve, H; O. ~ 

Berglund, i G. _.„ 

Berglund,; S. O. 

Berg, Albert 3; 

Berg t C. | A. — ' -• 

Berg. Roy — ~— — 

Berg, Victor C. 

Berg. P. I J. -J — , 

Bergeson.l A. B. _ — —.— 

Benson. Garfield . 

Benson. Slvert, — ~ 

Benson, Slvert 1 „^ 

Ben Franklin Store 

Bessler, Mrs. Elsie 

Biddick, Geo. 



Bishop, Mrs. Orlando . 

Bishop, W. A.! 

Bishop, Mrs. J. M. — 

Bjerk, Louis N. .— 

Bjerken, I Joseph 

Bjorkman, Lawrence . 
Bjorkman, B. Dan — 
Bjorkman, Gertie O. . 

Bjornson,| Fred 

Bloomqulst, J. E. ™~ 
Bloomqplst, C. A. — 
Sorry, Alf. J. _~_ — 

Borry. Alf. J. 

Borrj', J. ! 

Crookston Milling Co. — 
CuKcr, Everett — - 
Cuher, Dr. L. G. - 
Curran, May L. — 
Cu.'tls, J. P.' ~ 

Dablow. Chas. C. 

Dahl, Carl H. 

Dahl, K. E. 

Dahl. K." E. 

Da.. I, I^aura A. — 

Dahle, S. K. L__ 

Dahl & Sons Baker; 
Dalden. Stanton R 

Dahlen, Lydia . 

Dailey, Thomas — 

Dairy, Emoly 

Daiton, Geo. F. — 
Davidson, Ernie —, 

DeCremer, Emma $. 

Dempster. Jack 

Deiiz, H. A. 

Dicken, Lena ._ 

Dillon. L. C. 

Dokken, John ~ 

Darn. A. H. 

Do.stal, Joe ., 

Dosal, Chas. _.-. — ' 

Dostal. Emil l._ 

Dockendorf, Donald . 
Dougherty, L, S. I_ 
Douville. William X, 

Dovre, T. O. 

DuChamp. Mrs. Leonard 
DuChump, Mrs. Leonard* 
Duckworth, Lester 
Did nth Creamery $■ Pro- 
duce Co. 
Dudley, F. 
Dyvlck. Jilt Alitor 
Eartiimn, Geo. W. 
Eastliouse, Ole 

EitK Harold 

Eide, Olaf 

Effinger, Earl 

ECteiaml, Ktanley 

Kkltind, Andrew' Estate 

Eggcrtid, Martha r 

Eklund, Adolpli 

Ekeren, O. H. 

Ekeren. Mis. o. 11 

Ekoren, O. H. _._. 

Elofson, Harold M 

Elofson. Harold 51. . 

Elliasnn, John .... 

KUnRson. Peter 

Elite Ileauty ^Shoj 

Kngen, Albert .... 

Engle. Charles .. 

Engelstad, Axel 

EtiKulstuiU Chris :1 

Engelstad, Ole .... 

EriL-kson, Run 

Erlckson. C". G. - 

Erlckson. E. O. - 

Erlckson. Gustaf 

Erickson, Ida 

Erlckson, John E 

Erickson, J. A. 

Erlckson. Lars J. 

Erlckson, Louis- 

Erickson, Lillian 

Eiit'kson, Oscar E 

Erickson. M. P ( . 

Erickson & Lund 

Evenson, Claude 

Evenson. C. M. 

Evenson, D. A. 

Evenson, Gladys 

Evenson. John .. 

Evenson. Mrs. M. 

Evenstad, Halbert 



4-70 Fahrick, Joe 


Falls. Supply Go. 
Farnhani, Dr. J. ; 

Fast. David 

First Federal Sav 
Fln.-and, Mm. H. 
Fischer. Ralph ... 

Fisher. Chas 1 

Fltterman, Chas. 
Fi'.ger Iirr-v.-ing C 
FJurstad. Rev. K. 
Forsberg. Fred & 
Forsberg, Clarence 
Forsberg, Robci t 
Flattum. Alfred 
Forthun. Anton . . 
Flom. Nels . 
Fosp, R. H. 
Forum Publishing 
Fossum', Mrs. Ellzi 
Fossum. I: H. . 
Fossum, Lyman 
Fontain, Nels .- 
Fie.irickson. Frud 
Fris^ell, G. H. . 
Froats, Dr. Chas 
Froiland. Wm. - 
Froseth Harness 

Froseth, Carl 

Froseth, Pt-rry .. 

Fry, Harr>- 

Fulton, J. H. ....". 
Fuller, Martha H. 

Furan. Violet 

Furan, L. L. ..... 

Gabrlelson, A. G. 
Gamble Robinson 
Gamble Skogmo Co. 
Gausen, R. A. 
General Repair Slio 

Geske, Otto 

Geston, Conrad - 
Ge\ing. Ed. l_*_„'-n, Bertha _. 
Giefer, Christine 
Gic-fcr. Elizabeth 
Ghing, I. R. ._ 
GJcines. Carl 

Glettk Brewing C >. 

5.85 1 Goethe, Henry G. 
Golden Grain Bel 

Borry; Vincent — : 

Borchert & Johnson 
Bornholdt, Henry — 
Braaten, Mrs. Clara 
jBradley, Chas. B. __ 

IB'rahs. C. C. 

[Brandon, I Severt 

iBratrud Clinic 

iBrokke, T. S. 

[Brown, Roy H. __.... 
iBrown, Wm. J. — ■„„ 

[Booterie, I The 

Booren. Geo. W. 

Booren, Dr. Geo. W. 

Borchert, ' Louis — — . 

Borgen, Louis 

Borgen. Wm. A. „.-„ 

Bothum, Martin 

Bottelson; Andrew 

Brattland, Gilbert 

Brandvold, Fred „ 

Brattland^ M. A. 

Brldgeman Qreameries 

Bredeson, 1 August 

Bredeson. 1 Alfred- 

Bredeson, 1 Alfred _: '. 

Brendecke, Fred .. 

Bredeson,' B. A. 

Brumundi H. A. 

Brodin, A. V. 

Bugge, Iver — 

Bugge, Iver ™_ 

Bugge, Wm. R. ■ 

Bugge, C. J. 

Buck, Hubert ■ - - 

Bundy, Theo. . _: 

Burns, M. C. 













Burrlngrud, A, O. 

Buoen. C. M. . .„_ 

Burrell, James 

Burstad, IE. P. 

B. & B. 1 Style Shop 

Byram, Fred 

Bye, Morris , " ,, 
Brj'ant, Phillip 

.Carlson, Anton' 

parlson, Alfred 

Carlson, Arthur ^ 

.Carlson, [Anna -: 

parlson, Carl E. : -~™ 

Carlson, Ed. 

Car Tyr Co. 

Carlson, Martin -: 

Campbell. 1 A. M. 

Caldls, James 

Carlisle, VT: L. 

Charbonneau, Geo. 

Rheney, Lewis 

Chester, [Theodore 
City Dairy Co. 

Cities Service Oil Co* 

ChommleJ Hans O, L. 

ChommleJ Hans' O. _ 
Chrlsto. Geo. 


Christofferson, Carl .. 

Chrlstofferson, Carl „ 

Christofferson, Alvin 

Chrlstlanson, Ole - , 

Christie. Nora M. 

Chrlstopherson, Thos. 

Christianson. Mrs. Carsten 

Christine . 


, Cloutier, 
10.53 Cloutier. 

7.51 j Cloutier, 

Alex - 






























ing Co. 
Granum, Ole C. 
Granum, Gilbert 
Granum, O. G, . 
Gray .Electric Seryl 
Granum. O. G. ~ 
Green, Carl M, . 
Griebstefn, Emil 
Grindeland. Clarence - 
Groslle, William 

Gulllngsrud, John 
Gullingsrud, E. r 

Gulrud, Carl 

Gulseth, Andrew 
Gulseth, Mrs. Hoyra 
Gustafson, Chas. 
Gustaf son, C. Da\h 

Gustafson & Son ! ,- 

/jiistafson, Mrs, Nora 

Hanson. Albert J- - 

Hanson, Arthur F. 

Hanson, 'Andrew j 

Hanson, . Arthur J 

Hanson, Mrs. Jul! i 

Hanson, Mrs. Fred 

Hansen, G. R. , 

Hanson, Harry' J 

Hanson, Leonard 

Hanson Garage — _.. 

Hanson, Dr. W. J. 

Hage, Ben 

Hall, Leslie L. 
Hall. Anton L. 

Hah. A. R. 

Hale. Mrs. Myrtle 
Halland, Helmer 
Halhdn, O. F. _ 
Hallin. Albin — 
Hamry, Effie — 
Hamm Brewing C), 
Hammang, E. M 

Hamilton, Art 

Hammergren, F. Al 

Ham re, Louis 

Haney. F. C. 

Harris, Nate K. 

Harris, Paul 

Harrison, Harold 
Hartz, L. B. Stor 
Haugen. Alfred 
Haug, Dr. C. M. 
Haiig. Dr. C. M. 
Haugham, John 
Haugan. Luther 
Havel, James E. 
Havel, John — 
Hawkins. Phil 

Hawkins Electric VPeldJnff 

Shop __ : i. 

Hefllund. Emit — ! 

Heglgnd, Marshall. | . 

Helgeson & FoBsom 

Hellqulst, Chas. E. 
Hensrud. Archie 
Hendrickson, Harrj 
Hermaneon, J. H. 
Hermanson, Jacob 
Hermanson, Lewis 
Hess, L. ■ S. — — 
Hicks Furniture St< 
HIglnbotham. Cllffo, 
Hlllar-J, Carl G. 
Hi Hard's Grocery 
Hill, Mrs. Telia - 
Hoard, Henry 

ird — 

Holmberg, Simon 
Hallam Company - 

.931 Hoel, H. M. _: 

4.91 IHoVn. N. A. 

5 19 ! Hoffseth, James & fllene-. 
2.64 ! iHoium, B. J. ' 



Holmgren, Alvin 

*io,mgren, John — — 
Holmberg, August __ 

Holmberg, August 

Holmgren, Edw. J. ~ 
Holmtetrom, Edw. H. . 

Holte£ J. E. 

Holtd, J. C. 

— Valuation — 
Personal and 
Property Credits 

2S ; 


■ 94 

■■ 154 


Hornseth, Richard 

Hornseth, Tonle 

Hostvet. H. . 

Houfek. John 

riovie, Carl 

Holzknetht, N. H. 

Holzknecht, Alvin 

Holzknecht, Mrs.. Fred — 

Hu-edi. Erlck —.-, Peter 

Incandescent Lamp Co. 

Dept. Gen. Electric ~. 

Independent Fruit & Gro- 


lhle & Son Land Office .. 

Iverson, May belle 

Iverson, E. O. 

Jacobson. Dr. A. E. — 

jacobson. Dr. A. E 

Jacobson, Peter J ■'— 

Jahr Cash Meat Market- 

Jam, Jack 

Jaranson, E. 51. 

Johnson, Albert " 

J. &. B. Drug Store .._ , 

Johnson, " Mrs. Ada . 

Jo..nson, Albert W 

Johnson, Alfred G 

Johnson, Algot -,_ 

Johnson. Carl — 

Johnson, Chas. M. 




" _ 73 







Johnson, -E. AV. 
Johnson, Emil . 
Johnson, Emil - 
Johnson, Gustie 
Joimson. Gust 

Johnson, Haken 

Johnson. Dr. L. V. '. 

Johnson,. Dr. L.. V 

Johnson. Leon - v 

Johnson, I^eonanl 

Johnson, Luther - 

Johnson. M. 51 

Johnson, M. M 

Johnson, Palmer 

Johnston. Ed 

Johnston. Robt. L 

Jordan Stevens Co 

Jonlal, John 

Jorinfidal, Richard 

June's Quality liak.-ry .. 

Jung. Walter 

Kainz, Frank 

ICa Lher. Leon 

Kehey. Mrs. i-M. K. 

Kolkv, H. H 

K. Ily ilurdwari; Sturt: .... 

Kieik, Christ U -. 

Kfewel, B. J _ .... 

Klewei Products Co 

iviewel Products, Knut- 

son's Cafe _ - 

K.elty, John 

Kllinid. Ray 

Knhgsbcrg, Carl H 

i\ H. W 

Kensela. Thomas 

lvjos, Herman A 

jvlopp, Currle 

Kobetsky. Joseplilne 

Kolden. IVter 

Kolstad. Knute 

Kolstad. Knute :..... 

Koirupji. 1^. II. 

Kolstad, Writ _... 

iilooyer, Garritl* 

Kooyer. Victor 

iCnadle. Harold — 

Knadle, Louis W 

Knniif. Albln ~ 

Knight. W. K 

KniKison, Clarence 

Knute-'s Phice 

Knulseth. t>lfra 

Krause. Kmll 

Kiause, August 

Krlel. Albeit 

Kringsbere, Carl II 

Kiogstad, H. M 

Kroystad. EI L 

Larson. Catl B. 

i^iij.on, Oscar j-;. - 

i^a,soii, Geo „ 

lj.ii.son. iiotfred 

l^iii.son, 1-ied 

liaison Funeral Home .... 

liaison. Get*. E 

Larson .Music Co 



Larson, L. 

LJirson, . Emma C'. 

Larson, C. .). 

Larson. Haul -• 

imager. Jolin 

liiRree, Alice L. 

La 1 son, i-^liia 

LaCoc, . EiiKene ...» 

L.alid, E 

LaFave. Mary 

Laiigevin, It. A - 

LambiMC Roy 

Litmbert.son, H. E .._ 

L.ngJctt, A. D _. - 

l^UiBfct-'th, A. M. fc ... 

Langseth Shoe Store - 

Inline,. K. C 

Langcr. Charley a. Adolph 

Lake Shore Co-op. Assn.' 

L;iw.son. O. "X '. 

Laical If, Morris 

2-41 Lawson. O. : X 

Land O'Lakes Creameries 

Lee, Ole - 

Leavitt. Minnie 

Lee, EM. ..: _ _ 

Lee,. Theodore — - 

Lee, Goo., ..: 

Levorson. M. It. _ 

Legvold. Ole 

G9. 19 










Lcgvold, Gunder ....'..~ 

Legvold. Ingcborg 

Leiden. C. E. „._ „ 

Lelren, John S 

Lein, Aloys ..., 

Loin's Popular Price 

Leonard Crossett & Riley 

Liden. H. C _ 

Lundell. O. J. 

Llden. O. H _.._ 

Lind, John „.. 

Lindstrom, Charles J 

Lfndberg, X*. C ' 

LImlland. Tollef ...„ „.. 

Lindland. O. A. 





Lorcntson, Fred D 

Lunke, Hllmer 

Lundgren. :I'aul 

Lundgren, Paul 

Lund, Harry 

Lund, Rob't J.. Guardian 

Lund,' ltobt. J. „._ 

Lund. Robt. .7 „ 

Lund, Casper „.„ _ 

Lund, Laura _.' 

Lund, John 

Lufkln. Vrc<] 

Lund, H. p. „ 

Lund, Alice ™.. 

Lleberman, Chas 

Liebernian I Clothing Store 

Lynde, Dr. O. O ....- 

Lynde. Dr. O. G. 

Lubitz. William ..... 

Lufkin & Bishop __ L. 

Lund & Tunbcrg 

LundV Arthur 

Lundell. Paul E 

Lund, Harry 

Lundgren. :C. J. 

Mabey, Perl W. 

Mabey, Perl W. 










' 1909 

Magnusson. A. M. . 

51attson. A. C. . 

MatLson, A.- E. 

Mattson, C. Waldemar _ 

Maruska, Joe „ 

Mathewsori, Lucy V. 

Minnesota Council No.521 

MaJrci, Mathilda 

MehlRen, Tom "W. „ 

Mellby, Dr. O, F _ 

M^f-llby, Dr. O. F. 

Melby, 0. A. ™^ _ 

Melby, H. O. . 

Melby, Knute . 

Melby, Carl J. 

Melby, Carl J. _: „ •■- 

M«rt»\ Rev. A. I. 

Merrltt, Allen : 

Meyer, F. C. 












Mayer-Oakea; G. H. 
^lirhaels, Peter J. — 
MIckelson, A. W. ~ 
SUnt. The 

Minneapolis Bridge Co. _ 
Minnesota ' Co-op. -Wool 

Growers Assn. 

Ml-haelfky. Stanley 

Moen, Ole K. ™_ 

Moen, Ole K, . 
















4. jr. 

: - 4.1.1 

13. 0» 











71 HI 


il. Olj 




SO. 91 

51. -IS 



- 1^.52 



22.1 1 1 










" 2-1.14 



1 .S3 




!• '.'". 





. 411.95 



. ■ 4.:tn 


■ S.-IS 






Lind Motor Supplv Co. .. 



Lindqulst, Pt-ter ...._ 

Long, M. J 



Lokken, Ole S 


Lonson. Mrs. Louis 


Longren, Edtjar „... 


Loken. Lillian 



LindqiiiHt Bros 


Louze, Xe.irv 


Looker, It. 1 K 


Long, Ward 


" OS 


. 0.1S 











-227. 2H 


. S.03 








5.14 . 
. 39.00 



' l\ 









i, Oscar V. 

Oscar Li — ~ — 

Mosletn, Olida LJ 

Moiiru_, Herman' j 

• .uoiugbmery Ward Co. 
Modtut. -Mrs. Kegina -. 

J Money 
Personal and 
Property Credits 



Barber Shop . 

Beauty Shop . 

Creamery i 

.Moulds, U D „.. 

Moorliouse, Leon — 
Morgtih, John ~ 

Harry . — 

MorreU. W. N. . .. 

Morsuid, Julius 

MuntJlMr^. Ralph - 

Mullen, Ji'hn ..... 

Muhv, Win :.; 

Muliy.| Win 

Myrorn, Peter ~: 

Myrolil, Christ O. 

Myrorn, Chester ' -'.'-. 

Myrorii, Sly 

McAllister. Rush- 

McCuhn, Mfclmel 

AJcCalh, It. J. 

MtFu'rland, M. T 

McUlh'ury. J. W. 

Mcljtiiiihlin. A.-B. — 

_UcI__ooti, U. a. ■ 

McCl.Mn.m-. Kth'el 

MeU<»y_ Muthew 

McKeclmle. Jack 

MeReyhoMrf. I>oris 

» Mi-Ivlf-J" K. X. 4| — — - 

Xal)bfch. IRfiry '.! 

Xarverui!. •(. A.| 

N-irverutl CIo.irn.-j*;. '■• 

Xaiiuha! Tj=a Cu. 

.Wlsoh. N(?U S. 

Nelson; N. A. . 

N«Isonj-li. K. r 

Nelson. O. H. '. _ ...... 

Xulson, U. 1* 

Nt.-lHon. 1-. T — 

Nelson. NVlius ... 

Xel.^oti,^. Clius. A. 

NeIsoi),"Otieiir ._! — — . 

NVlM.ri, Wnlier :'■ 

N'.flsun. Ttioia Hofto — 
Xilsoh. Hobtit « Anna _ 


, Jiitui-.s S. 

ard H. 

Nfj«.«, Andrew N 

.W.^el OI;if Inc. 

NYs-l Olaf - 

N.-ss. H. O 

N.-.-s, Hari-y — -.. 

Nesland, Tom ..:_. 

Nei^.-am, 1.. J*. ;. -... 

Newell; 11. B. ..:„ *....., 

Nvwell. Cliff., rd 'K. ..- t. 

X.-wliknd. J ~ 

NIelMijn, Mela <. 

Nicholson, U:\ F, ...- 

Xoto.j Edwin ....:-— - 

Nnto, Edwin J. '. 

NtjrtlJei-n Chevrolet Co. .. 
Noithein State Bank . — 
Nurthern Woodwork Co. 

Noibs 1 , I.ert 

Norby, Bcrtiniif): O -. 

Novak, Joseph 

Nyfju ird. !>.-o B. 

Nyberg. Karen ' . 

Nyhu •, Olyer .... 

.U-reuntilu Co. 
K.lHtttlU-l ~ 

aid ti. .Son 






Of.eif . 

Oitedanl, Peter .. 

Olierdanl, Ole -...: - 

O'Haiti. Ed. — - 

U'Huta Ice & Fuel Co. 

O'tiaia. Chtii- 








Artnur -.„ 

Genu ...- 

Helen . 

One Stop Service 

.Station - - 

Anna L,. !_ 

Carl _....!. 

& Sorenson ~ — 

C. M. ................... 



01. -on 


Oli on 


01. son 











Alfred K. 




Kcni -- 

Alfie<l E. 

Jucub X.' 


Mis. Minnie ._. 

Oiwold, S. P 

Oseldj • Clarence .:_ 

Ostbji O. D. .-.. _ 

Ost\o den. Xel.s ^.... 

O.stnuie, Oscar O. 

Over! ind, E. J. 

in, Mre. Barbara 
Mai tin H. 
Morris ..I-... 

PriCi.jird, James 

. Mitifaret - 

! -son. U . It.' -.. 

PuuUbn. O.scar : 

Paulson, .: — 

Paulson, Asmus -, Win. ...-: 

Patten, Harvey 

Parbjsji, Otto _ 

Peterson BUIdlck Co 

Penney, Lir. tj. A 

Peter} Geo. & Son 

Penntjy, J. C. & Co 

l'edei'son, P. (J .! .L 

.I'eoples Co-op. Store 

Peterson, Robert : 

.Puteifon, H. \\"i -_ _.... 

Peterson, Melvln J. 

Pedtritson, Mrs. Ames — 

Pedeijson. Ira ..'~.~ ~ 

Peterson, E. O. 

I'etei-son, A. C. | 

Peterson, Palmer M. — 

Peterson. Joseph 

Pett rpon. Geo. i\" 

Peterson, Carl !..- — 

Plough's Barberl Shop — 

Porter. Kenneth ; - 

Porter. Kenneth 1 :...- 

Pope.i C. W :.... 

Popi-enhagen. Albert — 
Prestebak. Andrew — ....- 
rrlchard. Mrs. W. W. Sr. 

Pilchard. W. W ; Jr. 

Protz.- Pred — I - — - 

Pratt[ H. A. .-.:...: 

I'roveneber, Julien P. -.. 

Prupli, Hurry ..'. 

Piiysicians Hospital Assn. 

QualeJ Theo. .._; ^ 

, Quale, 1 Theo - 

Queen City Bottline 

Works :.„.. 

Ouinlotj. Paul — i. 

Ralston, J. A. | _» 

Rambeek, Arthur 

Rambeck, Oscar 

Itambleck, Chester 

Ramsfey, Eillng : .: 

Rundill, Maggie M. 

Randall. Hora 

Rasmusson, Werner 

Rasmiisson, Llzeie ,.. 

Rasimisson, Harold G. 
Rau. " 

Red Owl Store L.J — :.„ 

Reminem, Ihgra J — 

Keep, I Tobias «J~ J 

Keep | Seed Co. I J™: — 

Reierson, T. J. LJ. 

Rex Cafe 

Reo] ellei Joe .1...! I 

Rewlahl, Ole R! i j 

Rhodecaard, Haivbr I 

Khodegaard & Co! ; 

Rafteseth, H. B. i 

Robarge, Eva -L..I j 

Richards. Ernest ! 

Rice, | Dr. H. J.l d 

Rindal. R. C. ±_L__— 

Rlnke.l, Prank A. I — . 

Rindal. Mrs. Lena 

.Royal Milling Coi 

.Robertson Lumber Co. .. 

Roberts. H.! E. lAL ■ -..- 

Robarge. Vi F. | J 

Robinson, Leslie'! '■ 

Robinson. A. P; & Anna 

Robinson, J. E.l J. - 

Holland. J. L. Li 

Rolland. E. L. I— J 

' Rolland Meat & jGrocery 
Ristau, August I 
RIstau. Emll -J- 
Rowan. Thomas 
Ross. Mrs. Anna 
Roark, Mrs. P. 
Raune, Joe W. 
Rupprecht. "Wm 
Rustad. E. J. 

Safford'e Grocery| Store-, 
Salveson. Sigurd —— — — 

Saastad, Harold 

Savltf, Lief l,„. ' ! — 

Sager, Mrs. D. [ J 

Sagmoen, Rudolph 

Sahl.i. Hans i_J 

. Sandtim, Carrie | J ' 

Satrei Peter 
Saltveit. Ole 

Sande, Clarence ' 

Sanitary Meat Market 

Scanlon, T.. D. LJ 

Schultz, Charles 
Schmltz, Katie L. 

: 8ohroeder. H r S. 






■ 4 




11 W 

39 , 


W ; 









. \'20 








i 39 









l SI 








IU s 












. 18 

1066 2280 




300 | 













/. 18.00 






,. 12.38 































. 5.96 









. 57.33 

■ 2.29 


1 0.54 

- l.)».i 




9.06 I 

304.60 I 



- 68.13 











\ 20.29 
. 13.95 








Name of Person, 
, Firm or 

Corpora tion. 
Schaltz, Catherine . 
Schmltz, Phillips _ 
Selaver, Theresa B. 
Senstad, A, -M. 
ije.erson, Albert 
Severson, Marie 

— Valoallon— - 
Personal and 
Property Credits 

Shaw, Mrs. Dan .. 
SuaW Poster Adv. Co. 
Shaw, B. J. 
Shaw, B. J. 
Sherman, Dr. R. V. 
shanahun, Frank M, 
Shetler, Mrs. MlnnJ 
Shetdy, Wm. 
Shirley, Mrs. 
Sholls. Nellie, 

Silt. I N. J. /- 

Siino'nsop; A. c. 
Smlthj/K. -T. - — 
Skarjitad, Gena - 
Skol^, John M. 

Horses and Ribbons 


SKorhelni. O. L. 
-Smith. Dp.Ta. M. »--. 
Sniiili. Ha: " 





„ . 































Smitl.. W. E. 

Smith, J. B. 

Smitiiera. William -. 
Snelllng, Margaret — 
Snyder, Mrs. Thyra .. 
Snyder. Dr. C. E. — - 

SoderbtTE, John 

Solhelm, Olof 

Sortland, August 

Socony- Vacuum OH Co. . 
Sorenson, Dr. E. M. — 
Sponheim, Wm. ______ 

SUndard Oil Co. 

Stensgaard Bros, 

Stephanson, Mrs. Claud .. 

Steen, James S. 

Storhoim, Olof G. 

SlittJ J. U __ — : 

Steaberg. A. B. 

Stenberg, Arthur 

Stenberg, Martin O. 

Stecnerson, 'Clayton - 

St. Martin, Oliver 

St. Martin Barber Shop.. 

Stokke, Louis ._; 

Stokke, Mary 

Storhaug, Gunvald 

Stone, Mary ' 

Sloughton,' Mr*. E. A, -.. 
Storhoim. Mrs. Sophia — 

Strand, H. R. 

Strang. Frank 

iStrarid, Ludvlg 

Strorii. Davhl 

Strom. Martin 

Strorii, Martin ■ 

Sulland. Peter __ 

Suckerman, H. C. 

Sunsdahl. Ole 

Swirison, Albert S. 

Swatison, O. E _.. . 

Swarison, Knute _. 

Swe-ienburg, Dr. A. W. .. 

Swift & Co. 

andbcrg. Emma -.— 

Texaco, The Co. 

Taxsiaas, O. E. 

Taxeraas Implement Co. 

Tharaldson. Gllmore 

Thief River Bearing Co... 
Thief River Flower Shop 
I'hief River Grocery Co... 
Thief River Hatchery _.. 
Thief River Implement 

Co. 1 

Thief River Falls Co-op. 

Ciy Co. 












29 " 





















' 1.03 



































Thief River Falls Seed 
House (Grain *117.11)_ 
Thief River Falls Oil Co. 
Thief River Falls Times- 
Thief River Falls Theatre 


Thompson, Taylor 

Thomas, Jens 

Thompson, Olaf 

Thompson. W. R. -. 

Thoreson. Albert W. - 

Thronson Motor Co. 

Thronson. Theo. M. 

Timber Products Co. — 

Tommerdnhi, H. O. 

Tommerdahl, Palmer " 

Traver. E. D. : 

Trola'nd. Martin 

Trolahd, Sam 

Tunberg, F. E. __.._: 

Tungseth, Rev. E. L. 
Tveit} Amund- K. — 
Twete, Dr. L. R. — 
Umland, Lena 

Union state Bank „__ 

L'nlahl Grocery 

Vanity Beauty Shop 

Vigness, Oscar 

Vik, 'Jennie. M. - 

VInge, Patii 

Visuiunet. Dr. P. L 

Vistaunet, Anna C. 

Vorachek, Minnie C. 

Votai-a. Rose _ 

Wanle, Thos. _., 

Waag, Amanda :._ 

Wnngensieln, B. A. .__..... 

Wangenstein & Son __.. 

Wagner, Herman 

Walker, -James K. 

Ward, Gaston 

Warner, Chas. 

Ward. John 

Wassgren, Abbie - 
Weoskowski, Alice 
Welch, Mrs. Alex 
Wengier, John _-_ 

Wengler, Fred 

Wetcn, Frank 

Wetch, Frank 

Wennberg, Carl 

Werstleln, Geo. W. ._._ 
Western Oil & Fuel Co. 

Wheeler, Wesley 

Wiener, John ______ 

Williams, Andy 

Williams, Andrew _ 
Williams, Clarence - 
Williams, Mrs. Geo. 
Williams, Omer 
Williams, P. L. 
Williamson, Geo, 

Wilson. Arthur , 

Wilson, Chas. E J... 

Wilson. H. W. Z_ 

Wlltrout, c. A. .. 
WInJum. J. H. 
Winger, O. G. 

Wold & Rafteseth 
Wold, Otis " 
Wold, J. I* 
Wolhowe. ^JLawrence 
Woolhousp, Ralph 
Woolwopth, F. ' W. Co. 
Yotter/J. O. 
Ystesund, Ole 
Zang)ieim, F. D. Oil Co. 
Zavoral, J. C. 

Rockstad. Caroline 

Sandncss, Ole 

Simonson, Math 

Steeri, Ingeborg 

Strahdvold, Halvor 

Swenson. Harley G. 

Salveson, Sigurd, personal 

Successful Before Forty 
A partial list of men in history, 
who achieved success before the age 
of forty includes Alexander the 
Great, Napoleon, William Pitt, Pat- 
rick Henry, Shakespeare, Sir Isaac 
Newton, Robert Louis Stevenson, 
(Jharles Dickens, George Washing- 
ton, Itiomas Jefferson, John Ban- 
cock, James Madison,. Alexander 
Hamilton, Abraham Lincoln, George 
B. McClelian, John C. Brecken- 
ridge, Eli Whitney, Thomas Edison, 
McCormlck, Westinghouse- and the 
Wright brothers. 

Orittnats of New Testament 
N The New Testament waa orlgtosuV 
ly written in-Greek. It Is not claimed I 
that any of the manuicripte-written 
by the apostles themselves are in 
existence, but numerous early, 
copies in use - in the Christian 
churches of Europe, Asia and Af- 
rica, from which the New Testa- 
ment was translated into Latin and 
other languages are preserved in 
the Vatican library at Rome, In 
various monasteries, and other 
places. The Scriptures were first 
translated into English by John 
Wlckliffe between A. D. 137i and 

to PEED JOLLEY and Lew Held 
i3 were more than just friends; 
they were pals. They roomed to- 
gether when Lew was in New York. 
When he was in Maryland or Flor- 
ida he [would write to Speed every 
day. He would give Speed an ac- 
I counting of the day's doings; the 
(■races he won and those he lost, too. 
IjHe would ask Speed In his letters, 
; If he saw this about him In the pa- 
'jpera arid that, always knowing that 
Speed would cat every line out and 
save Iti 

Yon see, at this particular time. 
Lew Held was the leading Jockey of 
the country. People that followed 
the horses, and especially those who 
bet their good money, would tell 
you that you couldn't bet against 
Reld. j'The kid's a miracle man," 
they'd say, and they were almost 
right jHorses that never ran bet- 
ter than third, and which went to 
the post at eight to one and ten to 
j [one Lew brought home right in 
I front Soon it became a question of 
; who w'as riding the horse. Not very 
: long ago Goldle B, a fair three-year- 
' 'old, was quoted at ten to one in the 
' morning line. An hour before the 
i race there was a change in Jockeys. 
Heller came off and Reld went up, 
and In ; less than ten minutes the 
price dropped to four to one. And 
to top It off, Reld brought the horse 
In right in front So It looked as 
If he really knew how to do it. 
*{*.* «.• • • 
! It was the month of April urnl 
the Pejton outfit for .which Lew 
was riding, was in New York for 
the Jamaica meet 
; Speed had said nothing to Lew In 
his letters about losing his Job, and 
when he did tejl him. Lew passed 
it off lightly, telling Speed that he 
had nothing to worry about. 

"You'll be gettln' better soon. 
Speed, j An' besides, ya got a few^ 
hundred In the bank, so what's the 
!use of jworryln'?" ' i - 

: "WellT maybe you're right, Lew." 
Ismlled' 'Speed. "Let's forget it for 
tonight] Helen's havin' a few 
friends over and asked us to drop 

; Helen was Speed's sister and 
spending an evening at her place, 
even though It was a half-hour 
'ride on the subway, was nothing 
new to either of them. 
! We'll; skip over a few weeks here 
• to make a long story short. 
1 The night of Helen's party Lew 
■ met Sue Thompson, and from the 
.first moment he, laid eyes on her he 
;knew he was In love. But unfortu- 
■nately, Speed met her too and felt 
jthe same way about hei\/Becau3e 
[Lew had to divide his time be- 
tween Maryland ana New York, 
[Speed had the advantage, and It 
[wasn't long before he told Lew that 
ihe and. Sue Were planning to get 
jmarried—IX/Speed could get a Job. 
1 Lew's ifdor for Speed had cooled 
[since the nlglit they met Sue, though 
he tried real hard to keep his friend 
froni noticing It. Little did Speed 
rallze ; that every time he men- 
tioned Sue's name, he was driving 
|a spike into Lew's heart. 
I Then [one day Lew came to Speed 
with an idea. Lew was riding at 
Saratoga at the time. "Red" Du- 
jbln andjbis gambling syndicate were 
.on hand, and Lew knew that one or 
two races every day would be a bit 
shady. | He also knew that what- 
ever was going on he would have 
[ito be In "on the know," for to beat 
:[the racg^rhey would have to beat 
Lew Reld. And so a day later 
: Speed was at the track, and that 
[evening! Lew Is telling Speed, "If 
iyon see'|a red ribbon on my hat, bet 
[the horse I'm riding, if I'm wearing 
[a green I ribbon, lay off." And Speed. 
( so as npt to forget, wrote It down. 
if'Soon," [continued Lew, "you'll have 
jbnough dotgh to marry Sue without 
havin" to worry about gettln' a job.". 
1! Speed was happy; happy to have 
ja friend like Lew and a girl like 
Sue. Little did he dream that Lew, 
vindictive in his Heart, was fram- 
ing hlm[ to lose his Ave hundred, so 
that heiwould be that much further 
away from Sue and his contemplat- 
ed marriage. 

.Speed watched with anxious eyes 
each time Lew. came from the sta- 
bles and, seeing a red ribbon, would 
3ash over to the window and make 
als bets; Three days later his bank- 
roll increased to thirty-five hundred 
iollars, and a week later he and Sue 
were to be married. Lew, of course, 
■was the best man. 
|' It wasn't a large wedding, but it 
was beautiful. Everything done up 
just right as Speed said later. 
I Lew and Speed were waiting for 
Sue to dress. Soon she came through 
[the door. Over her wedding gown 
of white she wore a green coat the 
only one she bad that would suit 
the occasion. As she approached 
Lew and - Speed tbe prospective 
bridegroom smiled with pride and 
turning. to Lew said, "Gee, doesn't 
'she -ook[ beautiful in red and white!" 
I Lew stared at him aghast So 
that was it I For the first time In 
all the years. Lew had Just found 
put that Speed was color blind. 


Oysters Have Been Used 

Since in Year 80 B. C 

iTh^ oyster has a lengthy tra'diUon, 
having appeared as early as 80 B. C. 
in Rome when boats brought back 
cargoes from Britain. Writers 
throujgh the/ages have told of the 
palate. tickling abilities of this sea 
food. j \ i 

, Inj the [days of Charles Dickens. 

. widespread verses urged citizens to 

i partake of the delicacy. "Inpyster 

j days, there is nothing to fearf taste 

' on Ui ; first day. you are good for a 

| year. ' Also: "By chance the first 

; . day ] rats j them out of your iower, 

j eat d mble the quantity every, hour; 

! the e: fect[ will assuredly prove near 

I the same, and cure every ill that 

j trie doctors can name." [ 

American Indians dried, smoked 

and strung oysters on twigs for 

barte r purposes. Early colonists 

loon realized the possibilities'and 

creatid a sizable trade in ttu}ra. 

Envy ofithe world, this Am ;rican 
grow l mollusk is. a highly cult vated 
anim ll. Sensitive to vagar: es of 
r_an, fish or nature, he is the recip- 
ient t f the most delicate care from 
tie tine of spawning till te appears 
still alive, ,in the kitchen. Oyster 
f shermen are a superstitious lot be- 
cause ' of his delicate nature 1 , and 
isuaiyfound to be most religious. — 
Literary Digest i 

He Who Laughs Last 


JOLLY, corpulent old Dr. felly 
Henderson, during forty years 
of practice in Ender, bad ushered 
Into the 'world the majority of the 
town's six hundred Inhabitants. Ev- 
ery one In the Tillage Idolized nun. 
for he was good-natured to a fault 
and his generosity knew no bounds. 
Young Haskell Brown, the cus- 
tom tailored, personality attached 

office manager down . at the 

mill, had lived in Ender but two 

years. Just long enough to 

the unrighteous habit of leaving his 
just debts unpaid. His bills were 
running higher and bis credit ebb- 



Mosquito Hatchu Fi»m Eg f ; 
A mosquito Is an insect and It,. 

Paris Arc de Triomphe ' 
; Completed in 30 Years 

j | The Arc de Triomphe in Paris, 
i though begun in 1806 by Napoleon 
; who : ntended it as a monument to 
the g ory of his army, after it had 
won the battle of Austerlitz. 
was tot completed and. inaugurated 
until 30 years later. 'It cost the 
state over 9,000,0000,000 francs,, be- 
' cause of its substructure, which ex- 

■ tends below 45 fe^t from the ground. 
I | Louis XVIII decided to hive it 

comp eted and finished the job at 
■high pressure oh the accession of 
llouis Philippe. The figures in' the 
great frieze running around the top 
-, are over 6 feet High and represent 
I the c eparture and return 
^renc h armies. I 

The handsome 'arch has suTered 
badly at different periods of its -ex- 
istence at the hands of frienii ant 
foe alike, notably perhaps ajl^he 
fall of the secondlempire, while the 

■ Commune raged ui the city. It was 
| calculated that for Uwee weeks 90 

shells were fired |aj/it daily. With 
the. restoration of law and lorder 
the Arc de Triomphe was com- 
pletely restored. To reach the' sum- 
mit 273 steps have to be climbed. 

f the 

in St, 

Ancient Communion Service 
Shades of seventeenth century 
religious ritual are brought forward 
Sunday on the Isle of Ber- 
in ancient St. Peter's Church 
George, when a 300-yeur-old 
communion service is used by 
B ermudians and ' visitors. Famed 
among connoisseurs of rare pieces 
is this beautiful antique silver com- 
munion plate. The oldest piece in 
this lemarkably preserved c'ollec- 
t on i; a chalice which dates 'from 
the reign of Charles I, 1625. , 

Ancient Arena at Aries 
In the days of the Gallo-Romans, 
ArlesJ^which appears to be nothing 
but a[ museum of ancient art and 
provincial treasures, was not only 
a river port of importance, but a 
seaport as well. The ruins of the 
largest amphitheater in Prance are 
thereJThe arena has a double row 
of arches, some 60 in each tierf. and 
a[ wait about 20 feet from the arena 
I itself to the first row of seats, 




with that of 12 feet df the 
eum in Rome. 

An Unlucky Ship 
Great Eastern,- one of the 

largest and unluckiest ships 

was the only vessel tha :, un- 

' known to its owners and crew, 
1 carried a dead man throughout its 
! entire! existence. Working oh this 
i ship when she was being con- 
[ siructed, between 1854 and 1858, he 
' had accidentally been sealed up 
in one of the compartments o|f the 
iron hull and his body was no[t dis- 
covered until the ship was broken 
up in 1888.— Collier's Weekly! 


Bit by Bit 

Unseen by the referee, the all-in 

bit his opponent severely. 

hissed the suf- 

'You're biting, 

j "Well, ' gasped bis adversary, "do 
yer expect me to swaller yer in a 
lump;"— Bystander Magazine. 

I Apricot Native of Asia 

I -The aprlcoti'la believed to be a 
native plant of western and central 
Ada, extending eastward to China. 

Musical Insects J 
For centuries of Japan's long his- 
tory, musical insects have been ob- 
jects at affection and veneration. 
Emperors have fancied them. 
Nobles have hunted them. Poets 
have lavished upon them a litera- 
ture of the classically perfect!, but 
exacting, verse-form called uta and 
halkai, in which profound thought 
id phrased or swift vision brushed, 

log lower at all the village stores. 
Bills for candy, perfume, magazines, 
cigarettes even, which he had show- 
ered with Beau Brummel largess 
upon all pretty girls within a twen- 
ty mile radius, of Ender. There[ were 
bills, too, for the best leather: with 
which to decorate his hlgh-steppinfr 
sorrel saddle horse, for the upkeep 
of his gleaming chromium-triuiineii 
yellow roadster, for even his actual 
board and keep at the Central hotel. 
• Prom time to time Doctor Billy 
listened to a wide wave of protest 
from his beloved old cronies, the 
merchants along Main street He 
had little to say in return, but the 
truth was that he, also, was Ins- 
lng patience, with the dashing Mr. 

Brown hadn't been in town long 
before Doctor Billy was pulling him 
through a severe attack of Influen- 
za. Later when Brown recovered, 
he evinced no interest In the bill for 
services rendered and the chubby 
little doctor was too easy-going to 
mention it A few months ! after 
this, Brown fractured an arm when 
his yellow roadster, going ninety 
around a nasty curve, turned, over. 
Past driving Impelled by hard liq- 
uor, Doctor Billy privately decided. 
Yet he carefully nursed the) pain- 
ful arm along for the rash fool and 
.eventually bad It as good as 1 new. 
For this, Doctor Billy received not- 
even a "thank you." So he soni 
the fellow a bill for fifty dollnrs. 
But Brown Ignored It 

Soon Doctor Brown .was called 
upon to patch up Brown after n hail 
spill from his spur-conscious horse. 
The results were most successful sn 
far as Brown was concerned, hut 
negligible again for the doctor[ This 
was followed by an arduous siege nl 
typhoid with Doctor Billy's scienee 
emerging victorious again. In 1 spile 
of all this, however, no monetary 
reward came to him for his unitsuni 
skill and Ingenuity exerted I in a 
small town without a hospital. 

Then, finally Doctor Billy was 
needing funds most acutely to send 
-a son through college, so lie ap- 
pealed personally to the now physi- 
cally' fit Brown. His medlciil ar- 
rears to date were exactly j three 
hundred dollars, a ridiculously; small 
Bum for having his life saved sev 
eral times. 

"Great Scott, Doc 1 . Haven't !l paid 
that yet? Bring you in a check 1,1 
day!" exclaimed Brown affably as. 
almost apologetically Doctor [ Hilly 
interrogated him. But the doctor'-- 
day dragged out to tllsmul hopeless- 
ness, for nothing like a check i-aim- 
.his way. 

The.following morning, happening 
to meet Brown on Main street, 1 Joe- 
tor Billy again mentioned the debt. 
Mentioned It pleasantly but iinuly, 
as any man in like position was 
privileged to do. Brown'sj lean 
brown face flushed crimson. "Yes. 
certainly," he returned stiffly, "to- 
morrow I'll—" 

"Got to -have it now — have tor 
meet an obligation myself," clinpped 
out Doctor Billy stonily. [ 

"Glad to accommodate," angrily 
retorted Brown, whipping out pen 
and check book. "I generally can 
pay my bills!" I 

Soon now, Doctor Billy wlis as- 
tonished to find himself, check in 
hand, looking after a rapidly van- 
ishing, young man. He decided to 
lose no time himself so he liurrletl 
across the^-treet to fender's only 
bank where he presented tlie slip 
of paper. j "', 

"Confound that fellow! I can't 
cash It!" sputtered Mellings, the- 
cashier*. "He's always overdrawing 
his account." .... j 

"Scamp I" exploded Doctor Billy 
exasperatedly as he began to tuck 

Birds and Plants Live ' 
Off Fortunate Neighbor 

A notorious bird bandit is the 
skua, a Jarge robber gull which lives 
by cunning. Found on our northern 
seas, observes a writer in Tit-Bits ' 
Magazine, and nesting on Scotland's 
wild moors and the adjacent is- 
lands, ft will not take the trouble 
to search for. food. It prefers to 
follow a flock of gulls, and when 
one secures a beakful of food or 
snaps up a fish, the skua gives chase 
and worries the smaller bird until 
It drops its prey. Then the robber 
pounces to enjoy a stolen meal. 

In the world of plants we find 
many species which live upon their 
neighbors. The* mistletoe is a para- 
site upon trees, such as the apple 
and poplar; the ivy climbs up forest 
trees, driving its roots into the bark 
and obtaining sustenance. But ono 
of the most interesting is the dodder. 

This plant is little known, al- 
though it is found in. abundance in. 
many parts, particularly o^heaths 
and moors. On furze commons we 
sometimes see a bush which has ■ 
the appearance of being partly cov- 
ered with a mass of fine Crimson 
twine. If we look closely we see 
that at intervals along the twine 
there are little bunches of what at 
first appear to be bundles of small 
knots.^ but they are clusters /of 
diminutive flowers. 

Botanists maintain that itrihe dis- 
tant past the dodder foirght for its, 
living, but as ages passed it became' 
more and moreidependent upon 
others, and atlflst joined the ranks 
of shiftless plants that live entirely 
upon 'he[ltosts on which they settle. 

in seventeen or thirty-one, 


but syllables. —Literary VI 


"Shipshape" is an English word, 
with no equivalent "in' any. foreign 
tongue. It comes down from sail* 
log' days when the riggln,! of 
Britain's ships first sang in Atlan- 
tic winds. Even then it meant 
to a [seaman than orderliness or 
cleanliness, it meant soundness in 

part— master mariners on the 

and a crew alert to do 


Where Bock Was Born 

Among medieval. German brewer 

s one known as Einbock 
most famous. Its beer, brewed 
in winter, went to every Eur< pean 
country and to Asia Minor. 



Independence Hail 
Independence hall In Philadelphia 
formally opened as a public 
museum on Jnly 4, 18T8, 



I Jqhann Ludwig Leichner 

Father of Grease Paint 

As the father of grease paint, - 
Johann Ludwig Leichner merits the 
gratitude of every actor and actress 
born in the last hundred years. Pre- 
viously, relates a writer in the 
Philadelphia Inquirer, dry powder 
was the popular stage make-up, but 
under ' the stress of volatile emo- 
tions, this would make a sorry, gar- 
ish patchwork of the most chastely 
decorated features. Imagine, then, 
the actress' joy at getting from 
Leichner a scientific grease paint - 
that not only kept her face cool, but 
was proof against the most tearful 

Froni earliest times, women have 
painted their features. Kohl, a 
powdered antimony, served to bring 
luster to the eyelashes of Egyptian 
sirens at Cleopatra's court; many 
also used' henna* to Improve their 
hair, [Characteristically, Roman 
matrons copied these allurements, 
addlng:0ne of their own— bleaching 
the hair. . . • 

Tudor actresses kept their secrets 
in a well-equipped make-up box, 
called [the "sweet coffer." Later 
came the Puritans, castigating this . 
magic 1 and seeking to punish as 
witches all women convicted of 
using artificial aids to beauty. . 

Football S00 B. C. t 

Football originated in Sparta" as 
an organized game 500 B~ C, ac- 
cording to a writer in the' Wash-, 
ington Post'The Roman legions who. 
conquered Greece brought the game 
back, carried it to all parts of Eu- 
rope and finally to the British/Isles. 
-In those days it was a military 
pastime. "Later in England it .be- 
came a game played by entire towns 
and villages. The goal was the 
churcji in each town. Frequently 
the villages were miles apart, but 
everybody was allowed to partici- 
pate. Thus the battle raged for 
hours or on entire day over 'the 
countryside, until one side or the 
other kicked the ball against the 
other's church. American football 
is a variation of English rugby. 


the check into his ' wallet, 
suddenly he Inquired, "How 
does he lack on this?'; 

"One hundred — even," returned 
Mellings, wearily. "If he doesn't 
stop, this — " I 

"Humph !" spat out Doctor Billy 
as he whirled to the wrltingjstand. 

In no time at all he was back at 
the cashier's window. Holding out 
his own check for one hundred dol- 
lars made payable to cash.! "Put 
this In the scoundrel's account," he 
ordered tersely. j 

The astonished Mellings prompt- 
ly obeyed. Then he demanded with 
an old friend's prerogative, "What's 
the idea— why should you — 'j 

But Doctor ' Billy was shoving 
Brown's check toward -the cashier 
again. "Now If you'll -cash this 
which Is good as gold," he cljuckled 
grimly, "I'll take a loss of a hun- 
dred— ond call It s day!" I . 

Croquet Game of Ladies 

Until the 1860s croquet was the 
only game English ladles jplayed 
outdoors and village cricket elev- 
ens of women were comparatively 

Folding Fan From Korea 
It Is believed that the folding 
was Introduced from Borea 
Eleventh century. 

In the 

Black Forest Burned 
The pages of European forest his- 
tory are blackened ' Jl ere and 
there with forest smoke. About 1800, 
there were fires in western Europe, 
for a part of the Black Forest in 
Germany was burned. In 1826 ex- 
tensive forest fires swept over por- 
tions of Sweden and Denmark. 
"Dark Days" are scattered through 
history^ usuallyxdue to large forest 
fires though in some cases to vol- 
canic eruptions. Such days on the 
Pacific Coast are still fresh in the 
mem6ries of many of its citizens. 
"Red rains," "black rains," "black 
snows" are recorded in Europe . 
from 1803 on. j 

Willet is Rare In East 
Among our larger shore birds the 
willet is one of the most beautiful, 
says Nature Magazine. Formerly 
the species bred in great numbers 
along our eastern seaboard and win- 
tered from the Gulf states south- > 

The bird is rare everywhere in the 
East Fortunately, however, the 
western form of the bird .occurs in 
fair numbers in certain favorable . 
places in the West. For -many years, 
its .killing has been forbidden and 
the bird has been able to retain a 
foothold in many places.- 

Opera in a Balloon 

Just before the close of the eight- 
eenth century balloon 'ascents be- 
came a craze. in France. The first, 
aeronaut, Pilatre de Rozier, would 
rise in his balloon amongst a mul- 
titude of watchers, very gallant and 
debonair, waving his hat to the mul- 
titude. A woman, Mme. Tible, first 
of her sex to leave the ground, 
would sing excerpts from operas 
while high in the air,"so thrilled w»s : - 

First Name of Flint, Mich. 
The iflrst name of Flint, Mich., 
was "Jius-ca-ta-wa-lngh,** meaning 
"Open Plain Burnt Over." 

1 - 

1 ; 


k ' ! 






'■ i 





j January 5, 1937 

1 Pursuant I to law the Board of 
County Commissioners of Pennington 
County, Minnesota. I met at the office 
of the County Auditor at 10:00 A. _l. 
January - 5, 1_37. I : 

Members present i I Race, Bredeson, 
Roy, Muhy iand Mandt. 
■ Absent: -None. | j 
: Minutes! of the meeting of Decem- 
bers, 103li jwere r_ad and approved 
.as read. | i . lj 

Moved by i Commissioner I_ace " and 
Seconded by Commissioner Bredeson 

* * ' Roy be elected 

Board for 1937. 

that Commissioner 
Chairman \ of the 
Carried. ;- \ 

'Moved -by ! Commi 
seconded by ""' 

..loner Mulry and 

Conn ii?sioner Bredeson 

Mandt be elected 


on file In! the office of the County NOW. THEREFORE, BE IT RE 
Auditor, fi the lowest and only qual- SOLVED: That J&ed Lakfe | County 

AuutLwi, •— , - I _____ „-Tcr *>_■ (to Old Ira 'A caf.tnnm. 

that Comml.'jsionei , — -._- -- - 

Vice Chairman of the- Board for 193 

Carried. j ! ■ I ,' 

Mo\ _< 1 tiv ! Coinniiesloner Race and 
..con ._rl fby Coininissioner Mandt 
that the sum <>t ?i.« bo appropriated 
from tiie i H _v_nu_j ; Fund to defray 
the c-xi.tiiHe lof Lira Htock Inspection 
and .imitation fori the year of 193* 
•>nd that Dr. L. P.. T./.-te is hereby 
appointed ! I-iV. Stock Inspector to 
Itak. chanj.iof till., work at a salary 
1 (.f Sl.j.uO p'-r month'. Cfirrjpd. 

Moved bvj C(_iiniif_-i .n.r liuc.c. and 
second' d ii v >0<inmii__i nn.r Mulry that 
j Commi. -lori'.-r Mantlt be appointed to 
:tlu: Child j Welfare Board for 103i. 
i farcied. !■ I j 

| Mov.d liv jfomrni_.i')n .r Mulry and 
! <_->__ ml. d b\; Coimnl. . ionc-r Bredeson 
1 that C-mnii"i-ionor$ Mandt and Roy 
: h. .j.j;nlnwi.l a.-' n_ _u__r.s of the 
I'.nnliiKtoh County Agricultural Ex- 
: t-n_h.n 'Com inittee for Carii«_l. 
_Io\--l bv : Coiumi.s. -imifrf Mulry and 
'_r_r.nd.-d hvi C .mmi .. ion-,-r Mandt that 

■ b'r O F. M'-libv ))<i appointed County 
: H'ralih OiVi -M- "fur j I-.-7. -Carried. 

Mov.d by ici.mmis .-don. r -Mandt and 
«f -cond- il bv: Comt_i.«.«ioner Race that 

■ f _i .mi; -:c_. ': \~. Bri. le.on and Mulry 
.and UJ. O.; F. .Mlhy be appointed 
\Pi_uiiii_ton Comity Board of Health 

fNr the year 1 _»r;T_ | Carried. 
■ Moved _v:C'.mii.l.. doner Mulry andt 
-■eoiid.-d l-vi Cumnii.-.--if'n-;r Mandt that 
!•] l>\IJii^bl I) . ap pointed janitor 
1 _f the Omul llfiti-e for 1937 at a 
.-alary nfs?.*' .00 _|(:r month. Carried. 
-Moved b>', Comrhl- sion .r Boy and 
second- d b\:\<'_mj_i.-.siuner .Bredeson 
that the kdarv of County .Superin- 
tendent oC School.! be 'set at the sum 
of $1.-10..i.K> ;for V.tyl. Carried. 

Moved bvl Comnil_siourr Race and 
w-eonded IA* Cdmmj... ioner Mulry 
that ..alary of Jailor h'Ks-t at .?_40.00. 
: Carried. [ I j \ 

Moved by Commi.-sion.r , "Bredeson 
and _,_ontI_d by Ouimni.sJoiW Mandt 
that _h .rifli. salary be set \at $_,- 
300.00 fmUlie y-.-ar 1937. Carried. 

.Moved by I Commissioner Mandt and 
. ccond.d hyj CVmiiii.. loner Rate that 
f>r. O. F- M<_lby be appointed as, 
. member from Bennington County to 
the Oakluhdi Park! .Sanatorium Board 
for a term endlnn December 31, 1935. 
and that Alfred Bn-deson be appolnt- 
• member frmii Pennington Coun- 
ty to tiiu Oal^tnd Park Sanaturlum 
Board for a tern) 'ending December 
, ::i. I„:i9. ; Carried. | 

Moved byj Comiiii.«.-ioiU'r Roy and 

: seconded by Comiiii_sioner Race that 

' Henrv I„ipi;<'-f;aard be Riven round 

nip tran.Hpartalfdn to the University 

; nf Mlnne.otji Hospital. Carried. ibj-J t-oiiiinlPcIon.r Bredeson 
and seconded by jConimi.^ioner Race 
: that the siim of. | $123.00 be appro- 
priated fro'ni tlie Itevenue fund to tlie 
Ited Riv_r Valh-y [Development Asso- 
liation for :the Jlid-W .nter Show at 
: i-rookFton. -Carried. 

Aloved by Commissioner Race and 
.seconded by Commissioner Mundl ' 
that Edward _in_er be granted a_ 
"On _ale" 'and an "Oft' Sale" iwn 
intoxicating i Malt [Liquor License/ for 
the year, 1937, the application^ for 
-anie being | madej in due forin and 
carrying ■ tlie content of the' Town 
: Board of Highianding to /lie said 
. Ilc.nse-. iCarried. I / 

Moved ; by Comrni... ion.r' Boy 1 and 
! seconded :bj* C(.miiii..?i_n<y Race Uiat 
: Loul. Carpenter be Riaiited an "On 
Sale" and im "tU_ Hale" Non-intox- 
icatingr Malt Licpmr i/fceiise for the 
: year ,lfi_7. ti- -■ applitvitions for same 
. being mad- |ln due form and carrylnR 
tlie con.aeritlof i lie/ Town Boaid of 
Xumedal to; the sa.Jd licenses. Carried, 
A petition for r_ad work from tlie 
Town Bpfinl, Taxpayers and Citizens 
: of the Township of JHckory for Im- 
provement <if Couuty Aid Road No. 3 
was read tmtKordered filed to be 
referred te-rvvhen 1 the road program 
for 'JJiSTlp ilaid out. ■ 

. i by} Commissioner Mulry and 
-"-econded by Cununi. .-don .r Bredeson 
that Suretv; Bond furnished by Adolf 
Eklund. Clprk of Court, with the 
Hartford Accident and Indemnity Co. 
in the antbunt of $.,000.00 !)•.• ap- 
proved. ■ Carried, i 

Moved by CnuunUsloner Mandt anti 
. econded by Commi H.--i_ner Bredeson 
that Puivl. Bend furnished by An- 
drew Bottuhon. Judge of Probate 
with the American ■ Surety Company 
of Xew York, in (Ik- amount of ?I.- 
000.00 be approved. Carried. 

Moved by Commissioner Mandt and 
seconded by Commissioner Race that 
the r.^ulai: ninthly'.ing of the 
Board of [County ' Commissioners of 
Pen n In ston Conn tv. during 19_7. will 
be held on the rtrst Tuesdav aftei 
the first Monday of each month. Car- 
ried, j 

' Tho following apj^lications for - the 
abatement i>f aee'uimilated taxes were 
approved atid refe-n .;d to tlie Minne- 
sota Tax Commission for approval : 

Ounder N'e.t-rtio ,. * Star 

il. U Sanili- ..._ - St. Hilalre 

Th.e ai>i>lications 
aba li'iin- itt [of at .u inula ted taxes and 
reduetioii in assessed valuation were 
denied : '■ ' 

Ruth I. Wold ^Thief River Fall; 

Anna Olsot) Thief River Falls 

Raima Banyseth .... Thief River Fall 
Moved 1 by Commissioner Mulry a in 
seconded by Commissioner Mandt that 
the sum of] Jl.aOU 'be transferred from 
the Revemlu Fund to the Incidental 
Fund. Carried. 

.Moved by f ommi.^sioner Bredeson 
and seconded by Commissioner Race 
th":rL the sum of ..:!00 be transferred 
from the Revenue -Fund to the Coun- 
ty Attorney Contingent Fund. Car- 
ried.- ; 

Moved by Commissioner Mandt and 

seconded by Commissioner Mulry that 

tlie following persons be appointed to 

the respective positions for the year 

! 19H7 at a monthly salary as indicated 

] after, tlie name: 

Supervisor I of -Old Age Assistance, 
' John X. Lynsky at $1_3.<)0 per 
, month. I 

StL-nogi-aplier Old Age Assistance. 
Robert Bredeson at -SGO.OO per 
month, j . 
Investigator - AVPA Certification, Ed- 
gar Nnplin at ?S5.00 per month. 
Carried. N 

At. 3:00 P. M. the Board proceeded 
to open bids called for, for publish- 
ing the Delinfiuent Tax lAst for the 
Year, Financial Statement and other 
legal publications required by law. 

The following bids were received 
and considered: 
Thief Riven Fnlls Times. Inr. of -Thief 

River Falls. 
St. Hilalre Spectator of St. Hiluiro. 
Commissioner Mulry offered tlie fol- 
lowing resolution and moved its 
wdoptloa: ■ ! 

BE IT RESOLVED : That the Thief 
River Falls Times be and same Is 
hereby [designated by the County 
Board of | Pennington Counly. Min- 
nesota ' as : the newspaper in which 
the Notice] and List of Reat Estate 
'Raxes remaining delinquent on the 
irst 'Monday in January. l._7 shall 
bft published. 
The foregoing resolution was sec- 
Commissioner Race and 

lfled bid received 

SOLVED:! that said bid of the Thief 
River Falls- Times, Inc. which . is 
now on Ale, be and the Mine la here- 
by accepted aa submitted, ana, 

that the said Thief River Falls Times 
be and I the same Is hereby 
designated as the official news- 
sota for the year, 1937, wherein shall 
be published all Official Proceedings, 
Financial (Statement and other 
Notice, and Official' Matter of the 
County requiring' publication, and 

that the I bond of the Thief River 
Falls Times, Inc. for the performance 
of said bid and contract for the year 
1037 be arid the _ame is hereby fixed 
at the slim of Two Thousand Dol- 
lars, and 

the County Auditor and Chairman of 
the County Board of Pennington 
County be and they are hereby auth- 
orized and empowered to enter into 
contract with the' publishers of said 
Thief River Falls Times, pursuant to 
written bi3 now on file and pursuant 
to this resolution. 

The foregoing- resolution was" sec- 
onded by Commissioner Mandt and 
carried. , ,_',»." 

Commissioner Mandt offered the 
following , resolution and moved its 
adoption : i , 

WHEREAS, pursuant to chapter 
410 Laws 1033, Pennington County 
has called for and received bids for 
second publication of financial state- 
ment, and, ,_,,,, 

WHEREAS, It appears that the bid 
of St Hilalre Spectator which has 
been submitted In writing and i. now 
on tile In tlie office of the County 
Auditor, is the lowest and only qual- 
ified _id received, 

SOLVED, that the said St. Hilalre 
Spectator is hereby designated as the 
newspaper In which shall appear the 
second Publication of tlie Annual 
Financial Statement of Pennington 
County and that said bid of _t. Hil- 
alre Spectator Is hereby accepted as 
submitted, and, I 

that the bond of said St. Hilalre 
Spectator, for performance of said bid 
and contract "shall 1 be the 'sum of One 
Thousand Dollars/and, ,,-..,...__ 

that the County Auditor and the 
Chairman of the Board of County 
Commissioners of Pennington Coun- 
Mlnnesota. be and they are here- 
_, authorized and empowered to en- 
ter into contract with the Publisher 
of said St. Hilalre Spectator pursuant 
to written bid now on file and pur- 
_uant to this resolution. 

The foregoing resolution was sec- 
onded by Commissioner Bredeson and 
carried: ' ' „ 

Commissioner Mulry offered t ie / 
following, resolution and moved its 
adoption: , „/ , 

WHEREAS: Bids have been called 
for and I received for publishing/the 
List of' Real Estate Taxes remaining 
delinquent on the FirBt Monday in 
January. 1037, and, / 

may now by its Old Age Assistance 
Agency grant conditional Old' _Vge 
Assistance to the said Aanund Gun- 
lekson, payments for such} Old Age 
Assistance to start as soon as pos- 
sible, and to continue in monthly 
payments as provided by law. until 
such time as the ; settlement: I of the 
said Aanund Gunlekson for Old Agt 
Assistance purposes shall have -been 
finally determined by the Courts, and, 
paper of Pennington County, J Minn e- 

that If Red Lake ICounty does grant 
and pay such Old Age Assistance to 
the said Aanund [Gunlekson, jand in 
consideration thereof, Pennington 
County will agreei and does) hereby 
agree to refund and reimburse Red 
Lake County to the amount :of one- 
sixth of the amount actually paid 
out by Red Lake County for Old Age 
Assistance to the |sald Aariurid- Gun- 
lekson in case It shall be finally de- 
termined by the Courts that the set- 
tlement of the said Aanund Gunlek- 
son for Old Age Assistance purposes 
is and shall be Iri Pennington Couu 
tv. -Minnesota. Said refundmeint shall 
be made and allowed upon' ari item- 
ized and verified statement! from the 
County Auditor of | Red Lake , County, 
showing: the amounts paid. land, shall 
he made not later- than thirty (30) 
davs after the filing or thej, court'3 
decision, which claim shall i thereupon 
be allowed by the County! Board of 
Pennington County. Such/ > refund- 
ment shall be without any; Interest 
whatsoever, and (shall be i in the 
amount of one sixth of the I amount 
actually paid by (Red Lake|County 
for Old Age Assistance /to the said 
Aanund Gunlekson: and shall be made 
only In case the! courts finally de- 
termine that the | settlement ' of the 
said Aanund Gunlekson for Old Age 
assistance purposes is' in Pennington 
County, and. | / j 

that Pennington County will take ov- 
er the Old Age (Assistance of tlie 
said Aanund Gunlekson If the Courts 
shall decide that/ his settlement is In 
Pennington County for such Old Age 
Assistance purposes, and, | 

that the Chairman of the County 
Board and the County Auditor of 
Pennington County be and they are 
hereby authorized} to enter into a 
contract with Red Lake jCounty In 
conformity with this resolution, tills 
arrangement and |sald contract and 
agreement- to be [approved by the 
State Old Age Assistance Division he- 
fore becoming effective. j 

Commissioner Race seconded the 
foregoing resolution and on! being put 
to a' vote was duly carried. 

The following qualified voters Were 

Mrs. Geo. G. Swanson . 
Alex Swanson ___. 
G. M. Erlckson — 
Mrs. Earl Jenson 
Mrs. E. B. Olson 
Mrs. Rudolf Erickson 

Arnold "Kruse 

Mrs. Martin Stenberg___4 

W. W. Long ; .Thief 

selected and certified to tie District 
Court for Grand Jury sen Ice during 
the year 1037: 
Hans L. Sande 
Jorgen Adsero 


Edward O. Heleren 
Edward . Woolson J — 
Chas. Svensgaard' — 

Joseph Hruby L — 

Willie Vettelson -_ — 

Palmer Wold J — 

Even SJulstad 

Hans Feld 


WHEREAS: the bid of the Thief 

River Falls Times Inc. which was olander Ug ien 
submitted in writing- and/Is now on ] L , Grim ley 

flle in the office of the County Aud- 
itor, Is the only qualified bid received 
by the Board of Pennington County, 
and. K / _, 

SOLVED: That the said bid of the 
Thief River Falls Times Inc. which 
has been submitted In writing and Is 
now on file In/the office of the Coun- 
ty Auditor be 7 and the same Is hereby 
accepted as/submitted, and 

That said Thief River Falls Times 
Inc. be/and the same is hereby des- 
ignated as the newspaper In Penning- 
ton .County In which shall be pub- 
Hsh-d th_ Notice and List of Real 
Estate Taxes remaining delinquent on 
the first Monday I In January, 1037. 
That the bond of the said Thief 
River Falls Times for the perform- 
_ncc of said bid and contract he 
fixed at the sum of One Thousand 
Dollars, and i 

That the County Auditor and. the 
Chairman of the County Board of 
Pennington County, Minnesota, be 
and they are hereby authorized and 
empowered to enter into contract with 
the publishers of the said Thief River 
Falls Times pursuant to their bid 
now oh file and pursuant to. this 
resolution. il 

The foregoing resolution was sec- 
onded by Commissioner Race and 
carried. ! I 

Reports of the i County Elective Of- 
ficers of fees. Emoluments and Grat- 
uities were read and ordered filed. 

Commissioner Mandt offered the fol- 
lowing resolution and moved Its adop- 

County Highway Engineer Is -hereby 
authorized to draw his time checks 
for maintenance jwork on the follow- 
ing State Aid R!oads in the amount 
set opposite each road : 

State Aid Road No. 1 : $ 4.1_0.00 

State Aid Road No. 2.. ; 1.000.00 

State Aid Road No. 3..i _ 1...0O.0O 

$700.00 for reshaping j 

State Aid Road No. _J _ 1.0H0.00 

State Aid Road No. 5 ] 700.00 

State Aid Road No. <U 

State Aid Road No. 7.1- 1 .( 

State Aid Road No. S..L 3..0.00 

State Aid Road iNo. __„_„..;. 400.00 
State Aid Road No. 10. 400.00 

Tlie foregoing j resolution was sec- 
onded by' Commissioner Race and 
carried. | 

Commissioner Race offered the fol- 
lowing resolution and moved its adop- 
tion: ! I ; ■ ! 

BE IT; RESOLVED that the Coun- 
ty Highway Engineer is hereby auth- 
orized td draw his time checks for 
maintenance work on . the following 
County Aid Roads in tlie amount set 
opposite [each road : 

County Aid Road No. 1 $ 500.00 

County Aid Road No. ;.__.00 

Countv Aid Road No. 3 775.00 

Cotmtv Aid Road No. 4 . 

County Aid Road No. ,. 1.100.00 

County Aid Road No. (i ._._„ 3..0.OO 
County Aid Road No. 7 ___ 2K2...0 
County Aid Road No. S ___ 237...0 

County Aid Road No. J) _._. 

County Aid Road No. 10 ._. 
County Aid Road No. 11 .±. 
Countv Aid Road No. 12 !_. 
County Aid Road No. 13 U_ 
County Aid Road No. 14 IL 
County Aid Road No. l"i ._. 
Countv Aid Road No. 10 ._ 
Courtly Aid Road No. 17 __ 
Courity Aid Road INo. 18 __ 
County Aid Road No. 19 _.. 
Countv Aid. Road; No. 20 „ 
County Aid Road 'No. 21 __ 
County Aid Road ,No. 22 __ 
Countv Aid Road No. 23 

Carl Lindstrom — 
Osmund Urdahl ™ 
Mrs. Ida Urdahl — 
Mrs. Chas. Dostal. 
Helmer Holland— 

C. E. Hellquist 

Herman Kjos ..— _ 
Ed. Hill 

. Clover Leaf 

Clover Leaf 

. Highianding 


i Star 

! Star 

1 Reiner 


Village Goodrldge 
—Town! Goodrldge 
__Thief River Falls 
„Thief River Falls 
-Thief River Falls 
_Thief River Falls 
-Thief River Falls 
Thief River Falls 

Mrs. Fred Hollander_Th!ef River Falls 
Algot Johnson — J_Th lef River Falls 
Edward Odellen _! — Thief River Falls 
Mrs. Frank Shanahan 

'-Thief River Falls 
.-Thief River Falls 

Black River 
Polk Centre' 
Mrs. J. Edward JohnsotLPolk Centre 
Polk Centre 
.T. R. Falls 
^Rlver Falls 




-Black River 
-JBlack River 

Alvin. Holzknecht -Thief -River Falls 
Mrs. Fred Byrom -„-JI__ef River Falls 
Mrs. John Wengler/lTht.fl River Falls 

Otis Wold 


Mrs. Severn Brandon. 
T. P. Anderson 
Mary Shaw^™_ 

Wm. Knight Thief 

Mrs. E./B. Backe -/Thief 
Oie Bile __Thlef 

James Turnwall 

River Falls 
T. R. Falls 
iThlef River Falls 
;Thlefj River Falls 
River Falls 
River Falls 
River Falls 


Mrs. G. W. BoorenJThlef River Falls 

Mrs. Andrew Botte1son_ 

Andrew Ness 

Mrs. H. A. Pratt—lThle: 

[Thief River Falls 

River Falls 

T. R. Falls 

.Thief River Falls 

River Falls 

-Thief River Fall. 

.Thief! River Falls 

Thiefl River Falls 

Thlefl River Falls 

JThM River Falls 

iThlefj'Rlver Fall; 

John Ward 
Lucy Mathewson — 
Mrs. Herb Fuller _. 
Herman Suckerman. 

Carl Green 

Anton Hall __ 

G. R. Hanson — , — Thiefl River Falls 

Mrs. Philip Hawkins LT. R. Falls 

Albln Knauf . [Thlef| River Falls 

L. W. Knadle LThlef River Falls 

Mrs. A. B. Stenberg_ThIe_ River Falls 

Mrs. Ole Revdah! LT. R. Fall; 

A. J. Onsgaard . 
Carl ■' Bakken __ — 
Leonard Mostrom 
Ole Gunderson — 
Harold Haugen — 
Osmund Lunden _ 
Mrs, Fred Lundeen 
Asbjbrn Asbjornson 
Osmund Jenson — 
Mrs. Ole J. Wedul 

David Haugen . 

Agnes Evenson — 
Frank Peterson _ 

Helmer Berg 

Frank Robinson — 
Mrs. O. O. Hoftlal 
Peter Lendobeja ... 
Werner Magnell .„ 
Casper Welner, Sr, 

Mrs. Slg Sigurdsoi 

Mrs. Freeman Allc-i 

Ellas Angelt 

E. O. Gulllngsrud 

Lloyd Johnson — 

Martin Mayhson ._ 

Henrv Oen f . 

W. C. Bothman .. 

O. B. Gunderson 1 
Tlie following bill. 

I ted and allowed: [ 

Revenue Fund 

Miller Davis Co., office tup- 
piles J - 

Five Press Co.. office 
pll es 4 

Japs Olson Co., office 
plies J_ 

Jones nrid Kroegcr, offici 

__Deer Park 

Deer Park 

....Deer Park 


__av field 


A. M. Smith', viewing re- 
mains Da'hl-Hostvet _ — 

Dr. E. M. jSorenson, autop- 
sies Dahl-Hostvet : ~__. 

Oen Mercantile Co., supplies 
Court Hduse 

Burroughs | Adding Machine 
Co.. maintenance ' adding 
machines , ___. 

C. W. Vorachek. premium 
Judge Probate Bond 

Pierce Co., repairs for mim- 
eograph _: 

E. P. ■ Getchell. school sup- 
plies — I . _. 

A. C. Matlieson, mileage 

Arthur Rambeck. Sheriff 
mileage — : : 

Robert Rasmussen, deputy 


. 23.05 

To Catch a Woman 


O'Hara Fiiel and Ice Co.. 
fuel Court House 

Oliver Oftelle, saw wood _.. 

Kelly Hardware. supplies 
Court Huuse 

George W. Werstlein. prem- 
ium borid of Treasurer 
and Deputy '. 

Harley G. Swenson. tran- 
scripts -i..: , 

N. W. Bell. .Telephone Co.. 
rental and -tolls NRS office 

Frank Race, commissioner 
mileage ™ 

Paul Roy. commissioner 
mileage- .-. — . 

O. M. Mandt, commissioner 

mileage - : 

Road and Ilr Idge Fund 

0_h Mercantile Co.', supplies 
and tools ; 

Robertson Lbr. Co., snow 
fence —..-J 

Wm. H. Ziegler Co.. 








„ —Kratka 





...„ Smiley 


.Rocks bury 

Miller Davis Co., office sup- 
plies Engineer '. 

J. A. EHekson, Engineer 

Standard Oil Co.. gasoline .. 

Cities Service Oil Co., gas- 
oliiu- : 

Robert J. 'Lund, premium on - 
Road Machinery — 

Kelly H a . d w are. auto 
enamel . - - 

Ktlly Hardware, road tools 

County Aid Road Fund 
,A. Rrlckson, engineer 

IS. 25 

I 1 

upplles • 

Union State Eank^ 

Northern State Bank, print- 
ed checks — 


J-. A. Erlckson, supplies 

Poor Fund 
Town of | Star, par. 3105, 

....Rocksbury Masons Minn. 1027 ..._ -. '. 

Rocksbury King TruOks. freight on sur- 

w etc read, and- phis commodities •-..*■ 

rniversiiy of Minnesota 
Hospital, board and room 

Till!. S'imonson ~ 

Old A_. AssMunrv Fund 
O. O. __-} e< -iimi- .-itui-i' per 

diem mid mileage _ 

, A If iv d IJredeson, commis- 
j .j.> | sioin-r ij.r diem and mile- 

a£re - - 

.. i Paul Hoy, commissioner per 

•'• M diem and mileage 

! W. H. Mulry. cenmnissioner 
5.50 i p..- dii-m and mileage ...... 

I|0. M. Mandt. commissioner 
3.91 ! per diem and mileage 


-R.2 - j 
2.05 j 

JERRY .steered his car Into the 
Prospect Park driveway and then 
slowed down to a leisurely • pace. 
He glanced at Eve who was pen- 
sively gazing- gut of the open win- 
dow. It was a beautiful warm spring 
evening with just enough breeze to 
send' the blood coursing through the 
body. He looked for parking space 
and soon found it right under sev- 
eral oak trees. He eased the car 
into tlie spot and stopped. Eve 
turned toward -him. 

He put his arm around her and 
kl_sed her. \ 

She. pushed him away and looked 
.at him ealin.y. "Now that that's 
over, what shall we do next?'' 

Jerry withdrew his arm. "From 
which I gather that you weren't' 
thrilled,'* he said, nettled. 

Eve tapped her foot angrily. "Jer- 
ry, 'we've gone, through this a dozen 
times before. Each night you 
drive me out and then proceed to 
mnke love to me. And each night 
I have to convince you that I don't 
l6ve you. For the last time, Jerry, 
let's be friends; let's not spoil It 
by making scenes. If we can't bo 
'friends, then Vm afraid we shouldn't 
see each other again." 

"That's final, 'then?" he asked. 
Must platonic friend- 

She noddei 

self wonderii 




County, Minnesota. | 
Pursuant to law I present below, a statem 
taxes levied for County purposes for the currunt 
and apportioned to date, and the balances un 

:nt showing the amount of 
year, the amounts collected 
collected, together with the 

actual cash balance reniaining to the credit ofj each County Fund at the 

close of business on the 3 1st day of December. 

M. M. Johnson — 
Richard Joringdal. 
Godfry Carlson „_ 
Mrs. Martin Even 

Oscar Liden 

O. A. Odegaard- 
Herman Jepson 
A. Satterberg - 
Gust Wilson 

.Thief River Falls 
..Thief River Falls 
.T. R. Falls 

.Thief River Falls 

Rlvpr Falls 

River Fnlls 

St. Hilalre 





St. Hilalre 

...Black River 
,_Black River 
_Polk Centre 
_J? oik Centre 






Theodore Bergdahl .„ 
Mrs. William Causen 
Ingvald Knutson f — 

O. Gunstad J 

Fred Landman ..._- — 

John Steiger {_._ 

Harry Johnson _J 

C. E. Nnplin !—'._ 

Bar'rv Hawkinson: _- 
August Dahlln .-_!..— 
Walfred Carlson L— 

.r. V. Patton 1 

Max Krause —J 

Joe Osness _4^ - 

J. O. Ronning -J Numedal 

Howard Christie __Thief River Falls 
Mrs Nels G. Olson-Thief River Falls 
Mrs W. W. Prlchard Jr. 

i/Thief River Falls 

Fred Rockstad L_Thief River Falls 

Albert Poppenhagen_Thief "River Falls 
Frank Rinket „___Thlef River Falls 

E J. Rustad J Thief River Falls 

Herbert Safford J — Thief River. Falls 
Mrs. Chas. Shirley -Thief River Fas 
Frank Mousely ___Thlef River Falls 
Ole Engelstad . — i—Thlef River Falls 
Mrs. John Forder ' Thief River Falls 
Dan BJorkman ___Thief River Falls 
Palmer Peterson UThlef River Falls 

Arthur Arveson ! Hickory 

Endl Zavoral — L ..—Hickory 

Win. .Singer : — -Deer Park 

--■■■* ' _Deer Park 




County Revenue 
Poor Fund 

Road and Brid_e 

Ditch Fund 


Amount Levled\ 

for \ 

Current Year \ 

? 35.381. 70 

.... „.lf)_._0 
...._ 40.0SS.01 


Revenue '. 

Poor Fund _.. 

Road and Bridge 

Dllchr Fund __, 

Incidental Fund .. 
County Bond and 

Amount Collected 


; _,. 

Old Age Assistance .. 2., _._.__ 

Balances remaining to the credit of each fui 


; 37.357.34 






79.153. 11 

The following 
tracts already ent< 

Contract 36:01 Grading S. A. 1 : 

Contract 36:01 Grading C. A. 1 
Contract 36:37 Grading C. A. ,V 

Contract W.P.S.O, 
Contract W.P.S.O. 
Contract W.P.S.O. 

:....?1_5,703.26 .241.7H2.' 

s a statement of accounts re 
red into by the Board 




739.7!» ( 

694 Gravel C.-A. 23 

692 Gravel C.A. 11 

693 Gravel C.A. _ 

\l. SEXSTAl., 

County Auditor. 
Balance l.'ncollected 
1 or 
I'napportlon. d 
$ .H5.3_l.76 
- ■ fl.0Ki.5ft 
. -4,059. j>S 

a follows : 

Debit Credit 

§ 5,362.20 



_.. ' 27.499.70 

IZZZZ "~_;__6.S6 

her head firmly. 

Two weeks later Eve found her- 

about .Terry. He hail 

S 13,597.09 

Moved' by Commissioner Race and seconded 

the Board adjourn until 

Attest: A. M. Senstad. 

County Audi tot 

:__"_;; Rennie Bolstad 
_2_'__'01av Hegeland 


•nded by 
carried. I 

Commissioner Bredeson offered the 
following resolution and moved Its 

WHEREAS: Bids have been called 
for and received for publishing the 
proceedings of the County Board of 
Pennington! County, Minnesota, for 
the year . 1037. and Financial State- 
ment and other Publications and Of- 
ficial Proceedings and printed matter 
of the County during the year 1937, 
and. ■ I ■ i . 

WHEREAS: tlie bid of the Thief 

River Falls Times, Inc. which- has .. _ .„ 

toeen submitted in writing and is now the Courts, 

No. 24 .._ 

No. 26 . 

No. 27 . 

No. 28 . 

No. £9 . 

No. 30 . 

No. 81 , 

.1 75.00 







County Aid Road 
County Aid Road 
County Aid Road 
County AW Road 
County Aid Road 
County Aid Road 
County Aid Road 
County Aid Road !No. 82 _ 
Countv Aid Road No. 36 
County Aid Road ;No. 37 
County Aid Road 'No. 88 
County Aid Road|No. 30 
County Aid Road :No. 41 
County Aid Road I No. 42 

The foregoing resolution was sec- 
onded by Commissioner Mandt and 


the following schedule . _ __ 

the wage scale for work on County 
Roads during 1937: 
Common | Labor, 30 cents per hour 
Motor Patrol Operator, 40 cents per 

hour i ■ [ 

Team Work, 10 1 cents 

hour. ! ■ 


Commissioner I Mandt offered' ±he 
following resolution and moved its 
adoption i j i ! * ■ i 

WHEREAS: a! tdlspute has arisen 
between Red Lake and Pennington 
Counties | as to the proper and legal 
settlement of onej Aanund Gunlekson 
for Old Age Assistance, and. I 

WHEREAS: It I appears that the 
said Aanund Gunlekson Is a man of 
about seventy-three years of age, who 
is entitled to Old ; Age. Assistance 
somewhere, and.l j. . ~.i 

WHEREAS: there-"--!, need for im- 
mediate pld Age .Assistance for the 
s aid Aan und Gunlekson, and, \ 
. WHEREAS: It iwHr'necessartly be 
some tlm,e before ■ the matter [can be 
finally and judicially 'determined by 

by Commissioner Race and 
by r Commissioner" Mulry' that 
be adopted as 

per horse per 





Sam B. Swanson! 
Oliver Oien — __U 
Knut Ystesund _.,. 
T, S. Ivorson — '.- 
L. O. Stehseth ...u 

The following qualified voters were 
^elected and certified to the District 
Court for Petit Jury sendee during 


John Hoquist __ 
William Ellefson 
Louis O. Lawson 

Renold Johnson ; 

Roman Paulson _ 

Andrew Carlson >_..__ 
.Mrs. Victor Swanson 

Halvor Fodstad .! 

Jas. A. Knutsoni - __ 

Olaf Wahlberg -J 

J. K. Hruby . — ! 

Thos. J. Skaar 


-Silver ton 

___Clover Leaf 

Clover Leat 

Clover Leaf 

Mr_" Carl" Edsetli ___VH1; Goodrldge 
Mrs. J. A. McEnoily __Vitl. Goodrldge 
Mrs Casper Iverson—Good ridge Twp. 
Mrs. Peter Lovely — Goodrldge Twp. 

Theodore Highland Highianding 

Frank Krebechekl — Highianding 

Oscar Thoreson L_ Highianding 

Mrs Earnest W. [Heden _Hlghlanding 

Mrs. Carl Anderson . _ Star 

Mrs. Ludvlck Johnson . — J^ Star 

Anton Koterbra ! Star 

Mrs. Otto Parno| _— ! Star 

Mrs. Albert Halyorson — Highianding 

Sorenson Hermanson — : Reiner 

Oble Omlid .. - ,., ....I _-J _-Reiner 

* ~ -.Reiner 


Mrs. George Wold , 
Mrs. Geo. Vraa 

Mrs. Herman Mollne-Thlef River Falls 
Mrs. Carl J. Olson-Thief ! Rlver Falls 
Mrs. James BarnetL-Thief River Falls 
Peter Jacobson _J — r ThIef: River Falls 
Oscar Ostmoe —J — Thief i River Falls 
Martin Aas __—___~_-ThIef River Falls 

A H. Akre ■ , ■' Thief iRlver Falls 

M. Arneson "—.-i—Thlef iRlver Falls 
Ralph Aasland J — Thief River Falls 

Peter EHIngson _! Thief River Falls 

Mrs. Alf !Borry _J — Thief River Falls 
Frank Carlson -J — Thief River Falls 

Ed Forsberg ! — Thief River Falls 

Mrs. Reglna Johnson T. R. Falls 

Mrs. Clara Brooten-Thief River Falls 
Minton Hoard _J — Thief River Falls 
Harold Hicks — I — Thief River Falls 
Haaken .-Storhaug| —Thief .River Falls 
Andrew Tweeten [ —Thief River Falls 
Jacob Hermanson -Thief River Falls 

Pete Benson J Thief River Falls 

Mrs. Alfred Seve'rson T. -R. Falls 
Mrs. E. O. Erickson-Thief River Falls 

Mrs. A. Dybvik J Thief River Falls 

D. A. Evenson __— -Thief River "Falls 
Mrs. G. H. Friss'elLThfef River Falls 
Emll Griebstein J___Thlef River Falls 
Mrs. A. Gulrud -l — Thief River Falls 
O. F. Hnlldin __— Thief ''River Falls 
Mrs. Walter Hilligos St. Hilalre 

Mrs. Carl Pearson __ St Hilalre 

M. Or-Atibol — — ! -St Hilalre 

C. T. Hallstrom j- St Hilalre 

Mrs. Oscar. Seeland River Falls 

Mrs. Nels Carlson 

Ed. Rosette L__ 

K. T. Dalager . 

Mrs. Chas. Sorenson 
Mrs. Albert Lappegaard 
Lewis Aaseby 

aiarvin Johnson \- — , 
Mrs. Bert Rolsland 
J. C. Bratlng _i! — 

John. Bugge L_. 

Mrs. Eno. Swanson ..... 
Mrs. Melvin Anderson , 
C: - H. Swanson 
Theo. G. Anderson 
Christ Person _ 
Mrs, Ruben Rux 

—River Falls 
-_Rlver Falls 
-River Falls 

_ Norden 




the next regular meetit 

$ „*... ? 4il.OS_.53 

nnining unpaid on the con- 

5. 338.51 

1..TT. _n 

4,878. IS 

• 31.. 28 

._-.,_ , bounty Share) 
313.2S (tootmty Share) 

by Commissioner Rov tliat 
r. Curried. 


Scotland's Clan System | Saluki, Dog Was Declared 

Is of Ancient Vintage j Satired by Some Moslems 

Scotland's sys'em of clans is as ! When | American dog fanciers get 
old as' the history of man, and one j ^^ a 'discussion about very old 
Of the few tribal I systems that flour- j br eeds jpl dogs they naturally in- 
ished up to modern times. In former | cl "de the Saluki, the royal dog of 
days all men within a clan had. the j Egypt, because this member of the 
same surname, and believed them- 
selves to be related one to the other 
and descended from the same stock. 
However, according, to a writer in 
the Los Angelesl Timqs, many fea- 
tures of the clan system have been 
forgotten and it is no longer Un- 
common for Highlanders Mo inter- 
marry with clans they once "con- 
sidered hereditary- enemies. 

The other feature that always at- 
tracts Americans to the Highland 
games, the bagpipes, -claims an 
origin, almost as] ancient as that of 
the clan. Bagpipes wire known to 

the Greeks and the Trojans, and it! hi a chase. But there are other 
is said that Nero was able to play sources of information about the 

hound _amily is commonly called 
the oldest breed of domesticated 
dog. Students of dog history claim 
that the' Saluki was a distinct breed 
as long ago as 329 B. C. when Alex- 
ander the Great was at the height, 
of his power. 

The Mohammedan religion classes 
the dog as unclean, but the graceful, 
speedy Saluki was declared sacred 
and th. Moslems called him the 
"noble me," observes a writer in 
the Chi :ago Tribune. This had its 
practice 1 side. It permitted Moslems 
to eat t le meat that the dog killed 

them. In fact, there- 

a record a _ e o£ 

that he once promised to' appear j the do, 
before his people a ; a bagpipe 

Bagpipes are turnet out in great 
numbers of factories in Glasgow, 
but the 'curious thing is that Scot- 
land no longer has the .most of its 
national musical instruments, for 

the majority of 

to other countries, 


are exported 

Cellulose, Cotton or Wood 

Pure cellulose- in thej form of cot- 
ton linters or wood pulp is treated 
with lye under carefully controlled 
conditions to forin a sort of sodium 
salt known as soda cellulose. This 
is aged and then treated'with dilute. 
lye and carbon . disulnhide, which 
dissolve it to give a fsirupy liquid 
called viscose solution, which can 
be reconverted Into solid cellulose 
by treatment with dilute acids. If 
the viscose solution is forced 
through a fine hole into the coagu-r 
lattng solution, ja. fiber of rayon is 
formed. If it is forced through a 
split, a sheet of i cellophane results. 

ihe Saluki breed. Many of 
:s . were mummified and 
buried \Wth their masters in tombs. 
The claat of the Saluki is smooth 
and quite soft, rather silky in tex- 
ture. .What gives the dog a rather 
unusual' appearance is the slight 
feather ion the legs at the back of 
the thighs— possibly a slightly wool- 
ly featHer. In. the smooth variety, 
naturally,, there" is no feathering 
ataU.1 _- 

neither called nor phoned. Xot that 
she cared-, l inch — hut it certainly 
was not .porting of 'Jerry to Ignore . 
her out of spite. Shu secretly looked 
forward to seeing him in the hall- 
room of the Hotel Clinton. She- 
Vealfzed frankly that the reason she ■- 
was going was hecause she hud 
heard he wohhl he there. 

On the niglit of the Uanee, escort- 
ed by Donald Meyers, .she entered 
the ballrooni of the hotel and 
gazed eagerly about her. Iiut It v 
was not until! she had had several, 
dances with her escort that .he sud- 
denly spotted jerry. Hit hoily stiff- 
ened. ;.\ , 

Jerry was dancing with n pi-etry 
blond. They seemed to be having 
the time to thdir lives. Jerry's part- 
ner hod her face turned up to Ins, 
nnd they were smiling at ouch 
other. Then Eve saw smnethiim 
which made her turn away fii pain. 
Jerry had kissed his partner, liiglit 
out on the dance floor: In lull 
view of everybody! At least they 
could have been less brazen uhmit It : 
j "Take me home, Don." Kv. . ;i. I 
dully. I . 

f "Why, we only just got hen-:" h. r 
i partner exclaimed, puzzled. 
I "I — I don't feel well," she nn- 
] swered. \ 

| Nor did sh[e feel any hotter when 
.she reached home. She coulnV t'sleep 
that night. Nor (he next. A -whnl. 
week passed listlessly. On - Sun- 
day evening she decided tit _" «>ui 
and walk alone. 

Eve had wallicd halfway ihnmgli 
Prospect park before she realiz. d 
, where she was' and how far she 
j had gone. Turning about, she siari- 
I ed for home, when u familiar road- 
i ster slid alongside the curb :iinl 
j stopped. ! 

"Why, hello, I Eve," she heard 
Jerry greet her. \ 
"Hello, Jerry," she- said. 
"Step in," Jerry said cheerfully. 
She did. ! 

"Let's spend a quiet evening with 
only ourselves as company," he sug- 
gested as the car began to glide Into 
the main driveway. 

Eve didn't say anything. .Terry, 
soon parked the car In a cozy re- 
treat. \ 

"Gloria is a swell girl," he suil- 
•denly announced as if reading her 
mind. ' 

"Who's Gloria?" Eve asked coldly. 
"A girl." 

"Oh, just a girl? Somebody you- 
go around kissing on dance floors 
nnd God knows where else!" 
t Jerry leaned forward and gath- 
ered her into hjs arms. "Do you 
mean like this?; he asked, and 
".kissed her. 

| Even a dumb salesman know . 
■.when he has a customer hooked — 
and Jerry was. not dumb. Not by -a 
long shot I He was reaping the.frult _ 
of that saying which every young 
man should know : Set a woman to 
catch a woman. 

I Hot Buttered Tea 
The [world's biggest tea party 
probably takes, place at the annual 
Tibetanj prayer festival. In Lhasa, ! 
capital of Tibet, is a hill overlooking 
the town" proper, and on this hill 
stands the palace of the Dalai Lama, 
or 'chief priest. Convents and host-] 
els for pilgrims and Lamas cluster 
round the|foot of the hill and nil up 
rapidlyj as the festival time ap- 
proaches. J Meanwhile a huge bronze : 
cauldron is rigged up in Lhasa's j 
biggest square to boil buttered tea ! 
for the Lamas during the whole of 
the festival. Buttered tea is as much 

Early Africa 

Native Africans, before they were 
influenced by the immigration of or 
conquest by Arabs and Europeans, , 
created strong kingdoms of their- 
own, some purely -negro. They weld- 
ed provinces, developed armies,, 
laws, . social and political systems. 
Under their, sivriy flourished as In- 
digenous arts the smelting tHKiron, 
the manufacture of iron implements, 
nnd the work in cast bronze ami 
carved ivory for which Benin was 
famed. The Congo kingdom spread 
from the Zambesi river to the Kasal. 

Artificial sponges are made by niix- j : food, asj drink, for it is made by 

bag the viscose with coarse crystals 
of a water-soluble salt and dump* 
ing the mass it to dilute, acid; the 
salt dissolves out, leaving a spongy 
mass of cellulos 


Bray square miles. 

Canada Has 18 National Parka 

Canada's nathnal parks number 
IS and have a total area of 12,056 


churning up an infusion of brick tea, 
soda, a id; salt -with plenty of butter 
or old mutton fat.until a dark brown 
oily Iiquifl is formed. It is quite 
the favor te drink of Lamas, and 
indeed of, all Tibetans. They drink 
anything ip to eighty cups a day. — 



Subscribe, _o the Spectator. 

Twice Gave Up His Sword 

When Lord -Cornwallis surren- 
dered Yorktowri, ending the Her nln- 
tionary war, tlie general himself 
pleaded illness and had his second- 
in - command, Brigadier General 
O'Hara, lead out the, garrison and 
yield his sword. This . General 
O'Hara, unique In British annals, 12 
years later, commanding the British 
defending Toulon, had, again, ro- 
give up. his sword, this time to a. 
colonel named Napoleon Bonaparte. 


Freedom Implies negatively the 
absence of constraint, and post-' 
tjvely self-determination. 



-__i_ ______.< -r 




Washington. — 1 wb messages to 

congress [by th ! 'President have 

I ' I CTeated more 

Messages than ihe usual ex- 

Caase Stir citenient attend- 

: | I - ant | upon such 

things as the .ne v isession has set- 
tled down t6 its annual considera- 
tion ,of public affairs. | In each of 
these were Pn sidential declara- 
tions that are b iginning to rever- 
berate and that means they are 
foighly controversial. | 

In Mr. Roosevelt's jannual mes- 
•sage "oni the st ite of the union," 
:he took .. occasioi i to fell congress' 
:how much he aj predated- its "co- 
operation" with lim. J.He followed 
that bit of back patting with prob- 
ably the boldest statement he has 
made since eneringl the White 
.House four yean ago] for the first 
term; He called upon the Supreme 
Court pf.jthe Urited States, in a 
Toundaboiit way to ['co-operate'' 
with the other tv- o j branches of the 
^government, the .egislative^and ex- 
ecutive. : !j j j /' 
r .The other wave of excitement, not 
to say disturbancej^was caused by 
the President's^ 'special message 
asking congress 1 or a wholesale re- 
organization^ of the executive de- 
partments and agencies — calling 
this^proposal- a ] Ian for moderniz- 
jngthe gbvernm snt. j 
'' One cari circuls te; through the cor- 
ridors . arid offlci !S : of I the Capitol 
and office buildir gs and hear mut- 
terings- aplenty and evpn a consid- 
erable bit of ottspoken criticism 
by senators and representatives of 
-the two circumst inces 'I have men- 
tioned. There ai e ;many members 
of the legislative branch who are 
■entertaining a fe aling |that the de- 
mand for! Supreme! court co-opera- 
tion was equivalent to carrying the 
fcall out Of bounqsJ But that part 

of the Presidenti 
is not likely; in tl 
•the battle on the 
or house that will 
phases of his 
.gram. j 

The fact is that 

•ernment has bee >me a structure; 

insofar as the 

iV pronouncement 
ej end, to produce 
loor of the senate 
result'from some 
rjioderhizing" pro- 

our national gov- 

ecutive agencies 

are concerned, that! sprawls out like 
an octopus. About 75 1 per cent of 
these uni^s and a jencies are prod- 

ucts of Ithe Nev ■ 

program;! they work at cross pur- 
poses,; they move in their own 
sphere and make i their ' own poli- 
cies >vith!| almost :ip direction from 

the White House, 
time tts ripe to clec 
Ye\, in | cleaning 

tions in reorganiz ng, it is undoubt- 


Certainly, the 
n up! that mess, 
up j these condi- 

;he consensus 

common sense m ist be used and 
discretion employed or else untold 
damage y/Hl be dcrie to the govern- 
ment and to the 

whole economic 
[of the naltbn, including the 

The Presidential 

was sweeping in chara'c- 
:er and that is the 
•eason why it has 
un into obstacles, 
tor example, the 
plan calls for plac tag the interstate 
■commere'e commissioni the general 

Prog 1 ;, 


accounting office, 
■commission and 

the federal' trade 
the civil, service 

•commission large y inside of old- 
established depart nents,6ver which 
cabinjet 6'fficers i reside. Now, a 
cabinet officer is and! always ; has 
- Deeni in [Jthe pasl j^a political I ap- 
\pointee, an Individ 1 al who had been 
active in Ipromotio i of a party cam- 

paign and usually 
. made important 
mori^y to his 

fundi\ So', it bec< mes j plainly [evi- 
dent^ Iy believe, tl at to place such 
agencies as those I have nameli in 
regular departments, ]ls to place 
them completely ' — J — — i:x:__, 
4ominatii in. 

Where [it - is gob'd, therefore* to 
place strictly 'administrative agen- 
cies und jr cabindi control, it; be- 
comes eciually dangerous to place 

under p 


-quasi-judicial age:icies[as the ICC 

and the. 


There ca i be no c oubt of that fact. 

That is the crux 
ance aming the 
the reorg lnization 


experience as wr 

ers in V 
dence - in 

)f us who have had long 
ters land observ- 

tration of attemptt of politiciahsto 
get their fingers ii to the pie of rail- 


Deal recovery 

of those charged 
'for [the job that 

one who !has 
contributions of 
arty's campaign 

under political 


ipmination such 

accounting office. 

of the disturb- 
Legislators under 

ashington have seen ;evi- 

every adminis- 

Thev have adopt- 
they have used 
^heyj have jem- 
pblitical pressure 

road rate) making, 
ed all sorts of trictjs 
subterfug es and 
ployed strong 

I time after time ttj gain control of 
.railroad rate making. ! Through, all 
■of these years since the ICC !was 
•establish; si, there |has lalways been 
enough Siine mindslin congress who, 
-with White House backing, could 
lesist this political move. Natur- 
.ally, therefore, it} is a matter of 
. some question why President Roose- 
f velt should attempt tcj toss the in- 
terstate commerce commission and 
"' ' ' '" "' './ 

its rate making power straight in- 
to the laps of 'the politicians, ' 

Of course, the Presidential mes- 
sage on this point appears on its 
face to provide against tnje end that 
I have mentioned! but old' tuners- in 
congress point out how this\wedge; 
driven only a little furtherX will 
bring about political domination of 
the ICC. i \ 

• • • . V 

It is hardly necessary here to set 

down all of the potential dangers 

ii «■ i " >a * can emanate 
Potential f rom political con- 

Dangers trol of such a vast 
structure as the 
railroads of the [United States. It 
is unlimited in its possibilities. Dan- 
gers are inherent in any program 
of that kind with| which the politi- 
cians are identified and it appears 
to be a circumstance in which con- 
gress, if it is going to serve the 
people properly, should call a halt J 

As to the general accounting of- 
fice and the plant to include it in 
the Treasury again under the rule 
ol an auditor general, the reorgani- 
zation scheme simply will set con- 
trol of public expenditures back a 
quarter of a century. One of the 
earlier Presidents made no effort 
to conceal the use that could be 
made of the auditing unit of the gov- 
ernment when he |said, on an occa- 
sion where the chief auditor ruled 
an expenditure illegal, that if it 
were not possible to change the 
ruling under the j law, it still was 
possible to change the chief auditor! 

I am not making a charge that 
the present administration desires 
to spend congressional! appropria- 
tions illegally; but one cannot dodge 
the conversations that j are taking 
place around the [ Capitol in which 
legislators recall howj President 
Roosevelt criticized John R. Mc Carl 
when he was comptroller general 
for a decision that prevented use 
of public money lin a manner de- 
sired by the President, j To sum up 
this particular phase of the situ- 
ation, one hardly need io say more 
than that if the[ auditor general 
is a subordinate ! of the .Secretary 
of the Treasury, lie is likely to take 
orders from the [Secretary of the 
Treasury, whoever that Secretary 
may be. And, since the Secretary 
of the Treasury is an appointee of 
the President and serves only at 
the President's pleasure,. in my 
mind a link is established where- 
by the White House again will con- 
trol determination of legality and 
illegality of expenditures. 

Congress created the [general ac- 
counting office in order that it would 
have an agency independent of the 
Chief Executive and the executive 
departments to keep tab on how 
those executive agencies expend- 
ed the money wriich congress ap- 
propriated. That' was I the reason 
why the office of comptroller gener- 
al was ■ made to t carry j a fifteen- 
year appointment [with removal only 
for malfeasance j or misfeasance. 
Now it is proposed to]- tear down 
that structure and bring j the whole 
auditing organization under a cab- 
inet officer. | | ■ 

But there is another phase to be 
considered. It has been my, good 
fortune to be in ! Washington dur- 
ing the entire life of the, general 
accounting office as well as for sev- 
eral years before. J Of my own knowl- 
edge, I can say , that the general 
accounting office has recovered mil- 
lions of dollars of illegally! disbursed 
funds as well as! prevented illegal 
disbursement of other millions. 

* *'• l| ■ 
There seems to be more support 

for inclusion of {the civil service 
_. .. sommission in the- 

LiOU form qt a civil 

Service service | adniinis- 

, trator iunder an 
executive department than there is 
support for breaking up of the fed- 
eral trade commission asl the Presi- 
dent proposed. Neither! of these 
agencies has such an important 
bearing on the public as a whole 
as do the other [ two I [ have dis- 
cussed. The plan to make the civil 
service administration subject to, 
cabinet control was softened con- 
siderably by the President by inclu- 
sion of a proposal to make al^gov- 
ernment employes below policy- 
making grades subject to civil serv- 
ice laws. That is a big / step for- 
ward, provided it is not;a ruse to 
permit packing the lists with ad- 
herents of one political' party or the 
other, whichever in power. 
The federal trade commission, 
like the interstate commerce ^com- 
mission, ^s [a jq'uasi-judicial/body; 
There has Veen objection to.iis pres- 
ent setup as/prosecutor; judge and 
jury but many legislators believe 
this can be corrected without emas- 
culating/ the agency/ and destroy- 
ing its identity by/putting it into 
an executive department. It ought 
to /be free apd/j independent/and 
ought not to ,have any politician 
in a cabinet cfiaii; telling it/What to 



By Edward W. Pickard 

) Waum Nm3fMf>g Union 


A. E. Morgan 


Morgan May Resign 
Chairman of TVA 
D UMORS were current in , 
lv ington that Dr Arthur E. Mor- 
gan would soon resign as chairman 
of the Tennessee Valley authority 
as the result of his 
long and bitter dis- 
agreement with Di- 
rector David Lilien- 
thal over TVA poli- 
cies. Both the gen- 
tlemen, were in the 
capital* and it ap- 
peared they had 
laid their cases be- 
fore President 
Roosevelt for his 
decision as to which 
should be the lead- 
er. Lilienthal, who 
was formerly Wisconsin 
commissioner under Gov. Phil La 
Follette, favors unrelentingj war- 
fare on private utility interests. 
Doctor Morganv on the other) hand, 
doesn't want a\jfight to a finish" 
but, rather, a co-operative I effort 
to pool public and private electric- 
ity in the Southeast in order to end 
TVA's legal war with the private 
interests. Thj chairman, however, 
stood almost alone among those who 
are shaping the administration's 
power policy.: He issued a | state- 
ment to the press setting forth his 
views but it didn't arouse |much 
sympathy in high circles. ; 

Decision in the controversy is nec- 
essary soon for the first big con- 
tract between TVA anil private util- 
ity interests expires February] 3 and 
the question of renewal must be set- 
tled before then. ' ' ' j j 

Drafting of a national power pol- 
icy was asked by the President of 
a committee headed jby Secretary 
of the Interior Ickes. He| said 
that this policy, once established, 
would apply to all exiting projects 
and to new power developments as 
they are completed. I 

Curb for Supreme Court 
to Be Considered 1 
If MERGING from a | White House 
■*-' conference, Senator Sherman 
Minton of Indiana announced that 
President Roosevelt would soon call 
together congressional leader's and 
administration officials to consider 
legislation designed to curb the 
Supreme court. 'I ■ ) 

The senator said he himself was 
contemplating the introduction of a 
bill that would require the concur- 
rence of seven of the 'nine justices, 
or more than two-thiras, to invali- 
date an act of congress. He' did not 
say whether the President indicated 
approval or disapproval of this plan, 

Deadlock Is Renewed in 
General Motors Strike 


HEN negotiations were 
to open for settlement 


of the 

strike of General Motors workers, 

the truce declared by- 

persuasion of 

Governor .Murphy of Michigan was 

called off, both sides 

charging bad 

to make business 

/dp when it Seeks 
be honest. / - / 

G Western Mtwipaper Union. 

! 1/ 

faith. Homer Martini head of the 
United Automobile Workers, said 
the corporation violated the truce 
by attempting to reopen the Cadil- 
lac plant in Detroit; by agreeing to 
bargain collectively "jrim nonunion 
employes, and by denying the right 
of picketing at the | Guide Lamp 
plant in Anderson, Ind. 

General Motors accused the union 
of violating the truce by refusing 
to remove sit-down -strikers! from 
all the plants. Vice President Knud- 
sen had wired G. E. |BoysenJ head 
of the Flint Alliance which acts for 
the nonunion men, ' that the] com- 
pany would protectee' rights' of all 
its employes andvwouid discuss any 
question witjj^the alliance or any 
group of^the workers] This so en- 
raged.'Martin; who now claims for 
his'^imon a majority of the em- 
ployes, that he directed the strikers 
not to evacuate the Flint plants. 

Martin sent /a telegram to [Sena- 
tor La Follette, chairman of the 
senate committee on civil [liber- 
ties, asking him to subpoena Boy- 
sen and the records of the| Flint 
Alliance. He charged that Boysen 
was working with General Motors 
to break the strike. | • s 

Governor Murphy said lie was still 
trying to "work out tihe situation'?. 
By his direction the National Guard 

detachments in Flint 
the background. 

were kept in 

Wallace Will Buy Eggs; 
to Aid Producers | 
y WALLACE says the federal gov- 
ernment is going to buy eggs) in or- 
der to remedy what ]he describes 
as a sharp drop in recent weeks 
in the ' wholesale and farm .prices 
of eggs. The surplus eggs J taken 
from the market, he 'says, will be 
distributed among persons on relief. 
Agriculture department reports, 
however, show there is no surplus, 
and one department! spokesman 
said the government would buy few, 
if any eggs, providing farm and re- 
tail prices moved toward each oth- 
er. I.- 
Mr. Wallace says tie purchases 
will be financed under a unique 
provision inserted in tie agricultur- 
al adjustrnent act by! congress in 



year. The 
used this 
of grape- 


August, 1935. This 
30 per cent of all customs 
"for agricultural 
about $100,000,000 each 
fund has already ) been 
season to keep 'up [prices 
fruit, pears and onions. 

Russia Refuses toj Keep 
Volunteers Out of Spair 
BRITAIN'S plan to bar from Spain 
■ LJ volunteers from other na- 
tions met with a big setback when 
Russia refused to adopt prohibitive 
measures. Foreign Commissar 
Maxim Litvinov handed )to Ambas- 
sador Chilston a .note saying: 

"The Soviet government, although 
it presently does not practice the 
dispatch of volunteer detachments, 
does not consider] it expedient to 
adopt unilateral prohibipve meas- 

Explaining the refusal, Litvinov 
continued: "I cons der it| necessary 
to point out that in the Soviet gov- 
ernment's opinion unilateral, pro- 
hibitive measures on the part (of 
some participants in the London 
committee (on - ion-intervention) 
while other participants not only 
are free from obligations, but con- 
tinue sending military divisions to 
to accom- 
will result 

Board of 
York and 

Spain, will not only fail 
plish the desired aim but 
in intervention." 

Definite replies from Germany, 
Italy and Portugal were still await- 
ed by the British governr lent. 

Fighting between] the Sjianisli loy- 
alists and Fascists was] fierce in 
the University City section' of Ma- 
drid and along the Mediterranean 
coast east of j Gibraltar] In [ the 
Madrid suburb thejloyalists trapped 
a large number of insurgents j in a 
hospital Where the latter had set 
up machine guns to withstand a 
siege. On the coast the Fascists 
had effected a landing at Este'pona 
and were advancing on Malaga 
which the government has (held 
since the civil war startee 1. 

Report That Warpebtji 
May Be Discussed 
v * man of the British! 
Trade, arrived in [New 
was due to spend a [week-end in the 
White House at the 
invitation of Presj 
ident ' Roosevelt] 
Georges Bonnet, a 
financial expert and 
former cabinet 
member, was apj 
pointed ambassador 
from France to 
Washington and 
plans -to come over! 
early in February! 
supplanting Andre 
de Laboulaye. These 1 
two facts gave rise 1 
to reports that the| subject of the 
war debts would be reipened. 

Mr. Roosevelt denied ] published 
stories that he had invited Great 
Britain and France to begin pre- 
liminary discussions for the adop- 
tion of a peace program based on 
financial aiid trade factors. He 
specifically denied lie had invited 
Mr. Runciman to participate in dis- 
cussions bearing on trade relations 
of the United States and Great Bri- 
tain which may pave tl e way for 
important moves hter >ut it was 
understood, nevertheless, that such 
conversations were to take place. 
The President said Mr. Runciman 
was coming here on a holiday and 
as a personal friend. 

M. Bonnet said in Paris that he 
was coming here simply as an am- 
bassador and with no special mis- 
sion concerning war. debts, but it 
was considered possible he might 
seek to re-open the debt question 
in informal discussions, 

"Germans in Morocco" Tale 

Seems to Be False | 

'TpHE latest general European 

•*• war scare has subsided. It was 

caused by France's] announced de-. 

termination to stop, by force if 
necessary, the al- 
leged infiltration of 
German xoops into 
Spanish Morocco, 
and | Great Britain 
was ready to sup- 
port the French 
with I its fleet. But 
Hitler and his am- 
bassador, to France 
were able to con- 
vince the nations 
that ] the • stories 
were false .and that 

tention of tryklg to grab 

Gen. Goering 

ish territory. 

has no in- 
any Span- 

Paris cooled down 
the peace 

at once, and to add to 
atmosphere, negotiations were 
started for a trade treaty between 
France and Germany. 

Then, too, CoL Gen. Hermann 
Wilhelm Goering, respleident first 
minister of the German ijeich, went 
on an official visit |to Jome and 
was informed by Musiolini that 
the recently signed Italo-British 
Mediterranean agreement does not 
change Italy's frien[dshi^ for Ger- 
many or its collaboration with the 
reich on the major problems of 

■^OT only the sun, but the moon 
■*-^ as Well, will rise and set on 
these new styles created by Sew- 
Your-Own. This timely trio is one 
of the niost wearable ever offered 
the members of The Sewing Cir- 
cle. Yfet, anB you'll love this, 
there isn't a complication or a 
single trick detail to bother with 
in the ^hole program. , 

Pattern 19JS1 — Pajamas so com- 
fortable! restful and entirely satis- 
lying that the alarm clock will 
have to ring twice — no foolin'— 
that's the-tboast and even the 
promise of this newest two piece 
ioutfit. It goes through your sew- 
,ing machine like a dream, and 
really is one made up in satin or 
one' of the vivid new prints. For 
lounging, the long sleeved version 
in velveteen or silk crepe is a 
knockout. It is designed in sizes 
14, 16, 18] and 20 (32 to 42 bust). 
Size 16 requires 5 yards of 39 
inch material, with short sleeves 
4% yards. 

Pattern 1207— If your day begins 
at toe crack of dawn with a stand- 
ing invitation to prepare break- 
fast in nothing flat, or there- 
abouts, this is a house dress you 
can well appreciate. It's^on in a 
jiffy and is just the .thing' for a 
two - -handed, expert breakfast 
maker. The lines are clean cut 
and slenderizing. It has a large 
pocket that's helpful, and general 
prettiness that is conducive to 
one's mental and physical - well 
being. It is available in sizes 34, 
36, 38, '40, 42, 44, 46, 48, and 50. 
Size 36 requires 4% yards of 
39 inch material, with long sleeves 
4% yards. 

Pattern 1978— This blithe little 
blouse will add spice to your 
wardrobe at this time. Not only 
is it the essence of smartness and 
the last word in style, but the first 
word in simplicity, which is impor- 
tant to you who sew at home. It 
is feminine as to collar, delicately 
slender of waist and highly orig- 
inal throughout. You may have 
it with short or long sleeves, as 
you prefer. It is designed in sizes 
12, 14, 16j 18, and 20 (30 to 38 
bust). Size 14 requires 2% yards 
of 39 inch niaterial, with short 
sleeves 134 yards. 

Send for the Barbara Bell Spring 
and Summer Pattern Book. Make 
yourself Attractive, practical and 
becoming clothes, selecting der 
signs from the Barbara Bell well^ 

planned, easy-to-make patterns. 
Interesting and exclusive fashions 
for little children and th2 difficult 
junior age; slenderizing, well-cut 
patterns for the mature figure;^ 
afternoon dresses for the most par- 
ticular, young women and matrons 
and other patterns for special oc- 
casions are all to be found in the 
Barbara Bell Pattern Book. Send 
15 cents today for your copy. 

Send your order to The Sewing 

Circle Pattern Dept., Room 1020, 

211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, III. 

Patterns 15"cents (in coins) each. 

© Bell Syndicate.— WNU Service. 



1. Keep your head clear 

2. Protect your throat 
9 3. Help build up 



■Inwardly Right 

If inwardly right do not vex 
yourself. — Persius. 

Gas, Gas /tH 


Eat or Sleep 

"*rha gat on my stomach was so bad 
I could not eat or sleep. Even my 
heart seemed to hurt. A friend sua* 

Bested Adlerika. The- first dose I toew 
rouflht me relief. Now I eat as I 
wish, sleep fine and never felt better." 
—Mrs. Jas. Filler. 

Adlerika acts on BOTH upper and 
lower bowels while ordinary laxative* 
act on the lower bowel only. Adlerika 
gives your system a thorough cleans- 
ing, bringing out old, poisonous* matter 
that you would not believe was in your 
system and that has been causing gas 

Sains, sour stomach, nervousness and 
eadaches for months. 
Dr. B. L. Shnb, ffro Yortt t r •ports i 
"Im addition tm InUtttnal <Uai4tng, AiUrikm 
fr*otly r*dut*a bmctetia and colon bacQlL" 

.?i v ^£ 0U ^. b0WBI • a RE *l- cleansing 
with Adlerika and see how good you ' 
feel. Just one spoonful relieves GAS 
and constipation. At all Leading 

These Advertisements 
Give You Values 





BKAJcfftsr a\ time so brushed h>s ha* «to 



CBaW6TD5iEtFRfrPfR SlflWlV T061VE WMSItf 





HE CAH STUl 6ET* 10 HIS CAP IS MSSlKfi SfiRfS ftR SCHCOLjWifl HfiKO iri KM^ fttID 

SCHOOL WtHOUf HUft- (fetiME Toft WTtfliN& LEfiV£9 WR ScHCCL AT " 

KrtHCf tC«writM. i8tt.fcTTUB.fl tj»Jfc>u. fatl BUf HP KEEP foft RiWftfJfr OSlT.L BREAK- HUH 





The Spectator 

Terms: fLBO per Year in Advance 

j p. GUNSTAD, 
Publisher, Editor and Manager ' 

Official Paper of the Village. 

Enteredi as Second class matter 
July 8th, 1882, at the postoffice at 
St Hilaire i Minn., under the act of 
July 16th,l 188L . 

Published every Thursday at St. 
Hilaire, Pennington Co., Minnesota 

| Subscribers : should notify the pub- 
lisher on or before expiration of sub- 
scription if: discontinuance is desired, 
otherwise the paper will be continued. 

j REMITTANCES should be made by 
postal money order or express order, 
short-time! ! subscriptions in 3-cent 

j AT THE| |. 

Evang. Mission Church 

Geo. V. Peterson* iPastor' 
Confirmation class | Saturday 

at 10:00 A.M. ;| 

Sunday school at 2:00, and 

services at 3 :00 next Sunday. 

Norvv. Lutheran Churches 

Mi L. Dahle, Pastor 

Sunday, Jan. 31st: j 

• Service in American language 

at St. Hilaire 1 church.! at 11:00 

A. M. : I i 

St. Pauli liuth. services will 
beheld at 2:^)0 P. ML at O. O. 
Odegaard home at Hazel. 

! Lazar arid Lazar agreed to 
dissolve j partnership in the I 
sf;ore business. David Lazarj 
was to I continue the business, 
here, anil, Nathan Lazar was to! 
seek a new location: j 

Andrew Letvig, the veteran! 
well driller, was back home af-j 
ter finishing a well near Plum- ; 
mer. . i ■ i 

Augustana Lutheran IChurches 
H. A. Larson, Pastor 

Black River— Sunday, 1 Jan. 31, 
2:30 p. m. Service. i 

Clara, Hazel, Sunday, 1 Jan. 31, 
11 a. m. Service. 

Tarna, St. Hilaire — Sunday, Feb. 
7, 10:00 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. 
m. Service. ! 

Note^-Eed River District Mis- 
sion meetings at Augustana church 
Thief River Falls Sunday, 2:40 p. 
m. and 7:30 p. m. and Monday Feb. 
1, at 2:45 p. m. and 7:30 p.j m. In- 
stallation of pastor, Rev. |C. \V. 
Ericksoh, by conference) President, 
Dr. O. O. Gustafson, Monday eve- 
ning. ; I 

Mrs!. A.; M. Edstrom returned 
to her home at Randolph after 
visiting a; few weeks at the 
home of lier father, K. O. Gig- 
stad. ' i'j 

The new gymnasium and 
reading J room was being out- 
fitted andSwas soon to be open- 
ed to the; public. 

H. O.!; 'Jackson left for Ft. 
Francis, | ;Ont., Can., to resume 
his position as night watchman 
at ..the -sawmill there. • 

! Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ander 
.son, Merriem and ! Raymond 
j were supper guests atj the home 
I of Felix Anderson on j Friday. 
j j Mr. and MrsJ Emil Person. 
JDeloris, 1 Arleen, Myrtle and 
Evelyn; visited Sunday after- 
I noon at the home of jMrs. Per- 
son's mother, Mrs. Swan John- 
son, j 

Mr, and Mrs. Anton Larson 
Theodore and Jacqueline were 
Sunday afternoon visitors with 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Larson 
Miss ' Effie Fredrickson visit- 

' Pat McAndress of this place, L-^^iJZSn I 
Ad Miss; Eva Sellers of Minne-(^ J^Z afte ™ on ! ~ at -> h - e 
apolis were married Jan. 24, atr). . f 
Grand Forks. They were to re-! ^FJfJ; 

ome of Mr. and Mrs! G. Lind- 

side at Minneapolis. 

Sunday visitors at the home 

of Mr. and Mrs. Jens Almquist 

Tjp » y I were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer John- 

' 'son and son Stanley, Mr. and 

trustees, deacons and j Mrs, Arvid Dahlstrom and 

River- daughter, Marilyn. 

" Mr. and Mrs. Ferdie Ander 


solicitorsj'pf the Black 

church met at the Christ Peivj 

son home; on Monday evening j son, Mrs. C. T. Hallstrom and 
for the ^purpose of electing a: Mr. j Felix Anderson and! Gladys 
treasurer |and transacting other W ere Sunday| guests at the 

I Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mos- 
beck, Miss; Grace Mosbeck and 
George Lindbloom visited at 
tjie Ruben Ru'x home on Sun- 
day. ;| j 
| George Swanson was a' Sun- 
, day dinner guest at John O. 
. Sjwanson'sJ 

; -Lorentz jHegstad, Eldor John- 
son " anii|i Lowell Hawkinson 
spent Saturday evening at the 
Annie Lindbloom home. 
: Ruben [ Rux was a business 
caller at [the William Lubitz 
home at Thief River Falls on 
Saturday, j! 

Mr. and! Mrs. John 0. Swan- 
son and Clarence were Sunday 
afternoon I visitors at Emil Lar^ 
son's.. :| / 

Elmer Rux spent Thursday at 
Ruben Riix's. • ~ / ■ 

Miss jGjertrude Swanson was 
a Saturday evening' visitor at 

Larson] called on Har 
old Lindbloom on Saturday eve- 
; ning. 

John 0. 

Subscribe to the Spectator. 

heme of MrL and Mrs. Fred 
Lorentson of JThief River Falls 

Miss Donna Brink entertain- 
ed a few of i her friends at a 
dinner iparty on Sunday] Those 
who attended 1 were Misses Ber- 
nice \y6olson;and Thelma Solie ; 
Mrs. George Biskey and Frank 
Sweet and Vernon Lindquist 

The [following friends ; visited 
on Sunday afternoon at the 
Lars Rosette home: Mr. and 
Mrs. V. G. Brink and daughter, 
Ruth, Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Jen- 
sen and son,| Garmo, Mr. and 
Mrs. M. R/Graham and daugh- 
ter, Miy-ind Mrs. N. E, Beebe 
and Mrs. 'H. Holmes. 

Mr.- 'and Mrs. ■ Melvin : Ander- 
son and Lelahd were Saturday 
afternoon' visitors at the J.' A. 
Anderson hoihe. 

Common Stock 

Common stock is that part : of the 
capitalization of a company upon 
which dividend i may be paid only 
after satisfying the requirements of ' 
the floating debt, bonds and pre- 
ferred; stock, if any. Common 
stock represer ts thr speculative 
ownership In n corporation ns a 

The creamery, organized and built by 
the people of this community because 
they saw a need for co-operative mark-: 
eting of their farm products,; can growl 
and prosper only in the same propor-J 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
the community.: Work and boost forj 
the creamery. The more you patronize; 
it, the greater your profits will be . 

St. Hilaire Co- op. Creamery 

St. Hilaire, Minn. 

Jl^OOfJQ IN '36 

Approximately 2,000 Christmas 
trees with a" retail value of $1,250,- 
000 were cut in Minnesota in' 1936, 
according to the state division of 
forestry. II 

About 700,000 trees were used 
within the state and 1,300,000 were 
sent to other states,| an increase of 
nearly 10 per cent over 1935. In 
1935, the first year| for which ac- 
curate figures are available, a to- 
tal of 1,800,000 trees were cut, 
with 600,000 beine used within the 
.state and lj200,000 iexported. 

The number of trees wasted in 
1936 amounted to only a fraction 
of one per cent, according to state 
forestry officials. I 

A 'checkup of Duluth Christmas 
tree dealers showed a surplus of 
742 trees. In St. Paul dealers in- 
terviewed after Christmas reported 
having an average of only five to 
ten trees left Over. Similar condi- 
tions; were Reported in Minneapolis. 

Several towns in | western and 
, southern Minnesoita reported less 
than! a dozen trees. | 

Statistics | on the Christmas tree 
industry, are gathered by the divi- 
sion ;of forestry by I tabulating the 
number of tags sold to dealers un- 
der terms of the Christmas tree 
control law passed by the 1935 
Legislature.! I 


Taking ud the fight against pro- 
posed increases in [auto licenses 
and the gasoline tax, the Citizens' 
Tax Relief Association in a com- 
munication received here today 
asked owners of automobiles to 
write to their legislators at once 
and register thsir protest to the 
increases. ] 

John F. Scott, president of the 
association.jsaid powerful forces 
are beintr organized to put through 
a $4,000,000 increase in auto li- 
censes and an increase of ( at least a 
cent in gasoline taxes, which would 
exact another 84,000,000 from car 
owners of the state,[ and expressed 
the fear that they may be success- 
ful if automobile owners do not 
rise in mass and make a general 
protest. . 

"Secretary of State Holm has 
pointed out that Minnesota had 
more than §41,000,000 for roads 
lost year, including just the money 
collected from motorists in licenses 
and gasoline tax, state bonds issu- 
ed for road work and federal aid. 

In | addition there 'are other sub- 
stantial funds for roads disbursed 
by the local | communities. 

"We believe along with Secre- 
tary of State Holm that that is 
enough money for roads in Min- 
nesota and that there is no neces- 
sity to increase the j licenses. Most 
of the families that 'own cars need 
a lot fof thing! more than they need 
more' highways." 


Land Exchange 
Passed by 

The state 


House | of Representa- 
tives last week passed a bill call- 
ing for submission to the'people of 
a constitutional amendment auth- 
orizing the Legislature to permit 
the exchange of certain state lands 
for federal lands. I 

The amendment, although admit- 
tedly non-controversial, has been 
defeated at the last four general . 
elections. It '{would permit both fed- 
eral and state governments to 
manage their lands within the 
state of Minnesota ' more effective- 
ly, according to conservation offici- 
als. I ' i I • . 

It is pointed out 1 that there are 
more than 300,000 acres of state 
the Chippewa aud Superior nation- 
al forests. Approval |of the amend- 
ment would [permit ;the state gov- 
ernment to Exchange such holdings 
for lands more readily accessible to 
state; . administration. Mineral 
rights to any lands exchanged 
would be retained by the state. 

In; every 

men; have attached 


age In 

every country, 
some kind . of 

mysterious significance to. sneezing, 

writes Ray 
m., ! In Col 

Mollehnauer, Danville, 
lier's Weekly. . Early 
crossed themselves. 

Medieval Europe went back to bed 
for hours If It sneezed while aris- 
ing. ; Today sneezing Is a sign of 
truthfulness In Turkestan, an Indi- 
cation of wisdom in some parts- of 
Scotland and a bad | omen through- 
out a large part of the world which 
still exclaims "God biess'you" or Its 
equivalent when one sneezes — for 
fear his snul will lenye bis hnrty. 

y Wind, 
^ Because of 
there are < 
the winds 
definite direct 


I . 
Are Conitant . 

the world's rotation. 

latitudes In which 

In a more or less 

on almost the whole 


Mi-, and Mis. C. A. Roese and 
Claudis jPikt were Saturday 
evening visitors at the Martin 
Ellingsonl hone. 

Mrs. Olina Magnuson, form- 
erly a resider t of Hazel, passed 
away Sunday morning at the 
Old Peoples' Home at Grand 
Forks, N i D. 

Mrs. Herman Sandberg vis- 
ited at ;he Adrian Anderson 
home on Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Finstad 
and family visited at the, Otto 
Netteland hone Saturday Eve- 
ning, i 

The WJC. T. U. met Tuesday 
January 19th at the Carl Al- 
berg home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Roese, 
Stanley and Joyce Roese. were 
Sunday visitois at Anton Peter- 

Mrs. Carl <Uberg visited at 
the Ole Od;gaard home in 
Hazel on Mot day. 

Mr. anl Mrs. Ole Thune and 
daughter, Beverly, were Sunday 
visitors at Carl Alberg's. 

Mr. and Mr;. Andrew Hanson 
and son. Dons Id. of Thief River 
Falls visited Sunday at Ih'e 
Oscar C. Peterson home. 

Mrs. Pete Nelson, Mrs. Carl 
Prestbv. Mrs. {Adrian. Anderson. 
Mrs. Ole Odegaard, Mrs. Mar- 
tin Ellingson, l Mrs. Carl Fin- 
stad and I Mrs Carl Alberg, at- 
tended the party for Mrs. 'Mo>-- 
ris OdegaardJ at her home .in 
Thief River Falls on Sunday af- 
ternoon. I I 

Mr! and Mrs. O. C. Peterson 
and family spent Sunday eve- 
nine at Henry Sandberg's. ' 

Mrs. Henrj Sandberg visite'l 
with Mrs] Adrian Anderson Fri- 
day afternoon. / 

Mr. and Mrs./ Oscar Seeland 
returned (Friday evening from 
Hibbing and Crookston, after 
visiting a]t the. Carl 'Nelson -and 
Harvey Patnaude homes. 

Normai and Raymond Nelson 
visited at th; Louis Lokken 
home Sunday afternoon. 

Mrs. Carl Finstad visited 
withl.Mrs: Ole Odegaard- last 
Monday. / 

A 1 t\r e/d Frederickson and 
Henry\\ Kelso i visited at the 
Anfin \Tqrkels on home Sunday 

Arthm* Anderson, who is em- 
ployed at the Creamery at Holt 
spent the week-end with his 
parents, \Mr. and Mr 8 - Adrian 

The Odegaard and Anderson 
young folks entertained a group 
of friendmo a party Saturday 
evening ail the Carl Prestby 
Hall. / \ ; I 

Oryille Istennes of Oklee vis- 
ited at the Arnt Wedul home 
Sunday .afternoon. 

Hazel and wellie Nelson vis- 
ited; with j|layme Anderson 
Sunday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sand- 
berg and children visited at the 
Hans Prestby ; home Tuesday 

Donald Johnson spent ,the 
week end with Harvey Ode- 


I "The Conservation -of Soil Mois- 
iture" the central theme of 
the Red River Valley Crops and 
Soils Association program which 
has been scheduled for Tuesday, 
.February 9 of Winter Shows week. 
Melvin Flaskerud, Fosston, presi- 
dent of the crops association, and 
recently elected Minnesota premier 
seed grower, will preside over the 
meeting. Speakers will include Dr. 
F. J. Alway, University Farm, who 
will discuss "Soil, Water and Its 
Conservation"; Professor R. S. ! 
Dunham, Northwest Station agron- 
omist, who will speak on "Trends 
in Precipitation" and Professor A. 
J. Schwantes, University Farm, ; 
"Deep Tillage Versus Mold Board 
Plow." i 

A farm crop3 and horticultural 
show will alBo be held during the 
week with entries from fourteen 
Northwestern Minnesota counties. 1 
.Judges include Professor A. C. Ar-j 
nyr.grains. and grasses; Dr, I. Jj 
Johnson, corn; A. G. Tolaas, pota-{ 
toes and onions;' and C. G. Ash] 
bee and honey produces. 

The Farm crops show is spon- 
sored by the Red River Valley De-f 
velopment Association. Wm. Ei 
D:jhIouist, Thief River Falls, is 
president of this association; T. Mi 
McCall, Northwest Station horti- 
culturist, vice-president; S. H. Si- 
vortson, Crookston, treasurer; and 
K. W. Suring, Crookston, secretary. 

Other activities of special inter- 
est to crop producers will include 
the crops judging contests, crops 
and soils association dinner, and 
potato cleaning demonstrations. 

Idleness in India 

fdlpiioss in India Is an absolutely 
i 1 -JiMitlal Innrorllont of everyone*fi 
'■ •■! nf hnlhv?.cts. nnrt giving to beg 

1* ., rf.-l.rl,...* ilutV 

MAN, 96, 

wait, the 
York Mill 





Jan. 22. 1D37 
A special meeting of the Village Coun- 
:il of the Village of St. Hilaire. JJinne- 
'uia, duly called, convened arid hetd in 
ti accordancp with law, wus called } to 
■riler by President L> t\ Olson on the 
JUnd day of Jan., 1037. at 8 o'clock P.'M; 
■it the Council Chamber in said Village. 
The following members, constituting a 
■vgul quorum, were present: L.. I«\ Olson, 
.-3. M. Olness. M. A. Highland. W. I A. 
Corbet and P. W.. Sweet. ! 

Trustee Corbet introduced a certain 
ordinance No. 26, entitled: • i 


ind on motion made and unanimously 
dopted the above entitled Ordinance 
vas read. j 

Thereafter a motion was made by 
misteo Highland ami seconded I by 
Trustee Sweet that the above entitled 
'Ordinance be adopted as read anil in Its 
entirety. . ] 

. On roll call the vote was as follows: 
| Ayes: Corbet, Sweet and Highland. 
Nays: None.- { 

t The President then declared said mo- 
ititn duly carried and the above entitled 
Ordinance duly passed and adopted, and 
'oi (l<-red the Village Clerk to publish | the 
s-Mi'e in accordance with the law in such 
,?ase made and provided, I 

| L. F. OLSON, 

. Prsldent of Village Council. 

'Attest: S. M. Olness, 
• ; Village Clerk. 

Wright Brothen Tossed Coin 
'When the Wright brothers made 
their famous test flight at Kitty 
Hawk, 1903, they tossed a coin to; 
see which brother would have the! 
privilege of going np first. 





Section 1. That there bb and hereby , 
is granted to Northern States Power . 
Company, a Minnesota corporation, here- 
inafter referred to as "Grantee", Its 
successors and assigns, during the per- 
iod of twenty (20) years from the date 
hereof, the right and privilege of erect- 
ing, enlarging, operating, repairing and 
maintaining, in, upon and across the 
streets, alleys and public grounds of said 
village electric tra/ismisslon lines and 
electric distributing system, including alt 
necessary, usual or convenient poles, 
pole lines, masts, wires, lamps,' trans- 
formers and other fixtures ana nppurc- 
enances, usually, conveniently or neces- 
sarily used in connection therewith, for 
the purpose of fransmiulng and furnish- 
ing electric energy for light, heat, power 
and other purposes for public and pri- 
vate use In aud to said village and the 
Inhabitants thereof, and others, and for 
tiie purpose of transmuting to and 
through said Village such electric en- 
ergy, provided that such pole and trans- 
mission lines shall be so located as in no . 
way to ' interfere with the safety .and 
convenience of ordinary travel along and 
/over said streets and alleys, and pro- 
vided that "said Grantee, Its successors 
and assigns. In the erection and main- 
tenance of such poles, masts, wires, 
lamps, transformers, fixtures and trans- 
mission lines, shall be subject to sutA 
reasonable regulations as may be Im- 
posed by the Village Council. 
, Section 2. That the rates to be charg- 
ed by the Grantee herein, its successors, 
and assigns, for the electric energy sold 
within said Village, shall at all times be 
reasonable and fair to the Village and 
the inhabitants thereof . and to the 

Section 3. There is also granted to 
said Grantee, its successors and assigns, 
during "the term- hereof, permission and 
authority to trim all trees and shrubs 
in the streets, alleys and public grounds 
of said Village Interfering with the pro- " 
per erection nnd nmlntenance of any 
poles, cables, wires " or any other fix- 
tures Installed In pursuance of the au- 
thority hereby granted, provided that 
said Grantee shall save said Village 
ha unless from any liability in the prom-. 

Section 4. Nothing In this Ordinance 
contained shall be construed ns giving to 
said Grantee, Its sWcessors or assigns, 
any exclusive privilege In. on. over or 
across any of the streets, alleys or pub- 
lic ground of said Village. 

Section it. Said Grantee shall bnve 
full right and authority to aj-slgn to any 
person, persons, firm or corporation all 
the -rights conferred upon It by this 
Ordinance, provided that the assignee of 
■such lights, by accepting such assign- 
ment, shall become subject to the terms 
and provisions of this Ordinance. 

Section U. Said Grantee, Us succes- 
sors or assigns, shall, if it accepts this 
Ordinance and the rights hereby granted, 
file a written acceptance of the fran- 
chise rights hereby granted with the 
Village Clerk within ninety (f*0). days 
from the date of the publication of this 

Section 7. r Thls Ordinance shall be In 
full force and effect from nnd after lis 
passage and publication, as provided by 
law. J 

Section 8. AH or'dinnnces and parts ofV 
ordinances In conflict herewith are here- 
by repealed. 

Passed and approved Jan. 22, 11137. 



Falls':— After a six-year 
casket Iver'.Telin of New 
jls, constructed for him- 
self short y/after his 90th birthday 
has been used. Telin died January 
12 at the.lage <f 96 years. Born in 
Oulu, Finland, he was. a casket- 
maker in ,|early| manhoed. For sev- 
eral years he rnade an\ average of 
one casket\ daily. It required - a 

week for ' lim t 

I le That Can Be Bent 

Xortf^ Oirolini has among Its na- 
si ndstone called ita- 
which Is so flexible It can 

) make His own. 

Travel Many Miles 

motorists travel more 
.nflo miles every day 
n j.80,000,000,000 miles 


The board 


of School 

166, Pennington County, will ra 
ceive bids upiio time of meeting 
Saturday, Jan! 30, 1937, for five 
(5) cords of fieavy body, green 
poplar cordwopd to bei delivered 
at the school premises. Right 
to reject any I or all bids, is re- 
served. Enoch Swanson, Clerk, 
R. 5, St. Hilaire, Minn. J21-28c 
I -i 




Represented for 
American Press 
>Jew York City, 

Wn. HIititrieaMotMr 

Volume "56 

■t. Kul, Ulu. 

Foreign '■ 
the ' 

i iss'n 
H.l S. A. 


! : ' - ' i ■ ' 


The local high school bask- 
eteers, accompanied by a group 
of ififty rooters, motored to Red 
Lake Falls last "Friday evening 
and engaged I the high school 
team of that city in a spirited 
game which resulted in a vic- 
tory for the local boys by a 
.score of 23 tb 18. The teams 
.were quite evenly matched and 
neither had anydecided advant- 
age except in the last quarter 
when the local boys made some 
very fine stjots which gave 
them the lead mentioned. The 
Sti Hilaire team! has improved a 
lot lately, and pow need only 
more practice on large floors to 
make them ioimidable oppon- 
ents for the average - school 
team. Highly pleased with 
their success at Red Lake Falls, 
-they have scheduled another 
game with that|team for Tues- 
day, Feb. 9th to be played on 
the splendid floor in the new 
municipal building in that city. 


Mr. Ed. Henson of the state 
Dairy and '■ Food jdepartment, 
will speak to the people of St. 
Hilaire and'! surrounding com- 
munity at the Bildep and Olsen 
hall at 2 o'clock Wednesday af- 
ternoon, Feb. 17. His talk will 
be along lines of -general inter- 
est to everyone injan agricul- 
tural community, and everyone 
is cordially invited to come and 
hear him. u 

should miss) 
Shows at least 



JThe Red River Valley Winter 
Shows at Criokston will open 
next Monday |with livestock, 
farm crops, poultry, 4-H club 
and industriiil exhibits taxing 
> the three liv 2Stock association 
buildings to capacity. Indust- 
rial space ha; all been engaged 
for some tine, 1 and many ap- 
plications had to be refused due 
to. lack of space. This is a 
direct refteetbnj of the marked 
improvement in business con- 
ditions; that have taken place 
thruout the Northwest during 
the past three lyears. 

(In addition to the vast array 
of exhibits, there will be given 
one o^ the best- programs, in- 
cluding* speaking, music, etc?, 
ever arranged since the Winter 
Shows first, started. No 'one 

attending the 
one day. There 

are many features of especial 
interest for ev^ry person resid- 
ing in the agricultural North 
west, and attendance a day or 
more at the Shows will be time 
well spent. 

As sunshine 
the day, that 

the reverse 


The petit jury list 'of 30 names 
for service at the winter term of 
Pennington county district court 
was drawn last Thursday in the 
office of Adolf Ekiund, clerk of 
court, and the prospective jurors 
are being- notified to appear for 
duty Monday; March' 1. The list 
includes the names of 15 men and 
15 wdmen. j 

Included in the ' number are 
fourteen from Thief j River Falls, 
as follows: GJ R. Hanson, Andrew, 
Tweten, Mrs. j John Wengeler, EdJ 
Forsberg, Mrs. A. Dybvik, Mrs; 
Herbert Fuller, Mrs. Fred Byram; 
Mrs. A. Gulrud, L.j \V. Knatlle, 
Alvin Holzknecht, Mrs. Alf Borry,' 
T. P. Anderson, Mrs: A. B. Sten-, 
berg and Andrew Ness. 

Those summoned from other 
parts of the | county are Frank 
Robinson, Kratka; Mrs. Oscar See- 
land, River Falls; Mrs. Ernest \V. 
Heden, Highlanding; Mrs. Sig 
Sigurdson, Smiley; Mrs. Casper 
Iverson, Goodridge; : Obie ~Omlid, 
Reiner; Mrs.! Carl Pearson, St. 
Hilaire; Carl Bakken, Hickory; 
Mrs. Albert] . . Lappegaard and 
Man-in Johnson, Norderi: Mrs. 
Ole J. Wedul, Mayfield; Thor J. 
Skaar, Cloverleaf;- K. : T. Dalager, 
River Falls; [Helmer] Berg and 
David Haugen, Wyandotte; and 
Mrs. Melvin Anderson, Sanders. 


After surveying the task 
ahead to rehabilitate homes in 
the flood area of the Ohio and 
Mississippi rivers, flood fighters 
of the Red Cross have called on 
the public to carry its cash aid 
far beyond j the original goal. 
Officials say i they may need an- 
other fund like the 517,000,000 
spent on the Mississippi valley 
floods in 1927. About two 
thirds of that amount has been 
raised now for use in the pre- 
sent situation. , 

■*-*A f : 

Sates About (Hotan 


of tlie Week, Tpld in Brief. 
Concerning People You Know 

Regular meeting of the B. M. 
Club was held Monday night at 
the club rooms. | 

Because of inclement weath- 
er, Dr. D. S. Horn did not make 
is scheduled visit to this place 
e first of the month. 


The young son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Roy Sumpter has been 
very ill the past [week from an 
attack of pneumonia. He is 
somewhat improved at this 

Mr. and Mrs. Arne Vik have 
returned from Exeelsior Springs 
Mo., where they had spent a 
few weeks while Mr. Vik re- 

ceived treatments 


No^agreenient between work- 
ers and operators of General 
Tuesday was' Groundhog Day. i Motors plants has been reached 

prevailed most of l to date toward settlement , of 
means this section j the strike which j has tied, up 
can expect kboiit eight weeks j production jin practically all 
more [of wintry weather. Had 'plants of General ] Motors, and 
:verse been true, spring ; has thrown several hundreds of 
have been looked for in [thousands of meri out of em- 
two months. / ' ploymeht. 


for relief of 

Arrangemen ;s 
made for installing 

make driving 

regaining strength 
going ah. operation 

Rev. Charles 
who recently 
River Falls 


a new 

ace in the local Swedish Luth- 
eran parsonage. 

State highway , department 
crews have spreac, gravel' on 
icy spots on T. H. No. (32 to 


Pujilishetf Thursday , 

■"■^-..'SjfMJi^JeViia, if 

Instituted in fSSSt; 

Number 31 


Thirteen students of the 
th school will take part 
in the 1 local declamatory contest 
whichi will be held at the school 
assemjbjy Friday evening Feb- 
ruary! ajth. Two will compete in 
the oratory division, four in 
dram4tic, and seven in the 
humoftus division. A small 
admission fee of ten and five 
cents I yill be charged to help 
defray | expenses. Winners in 
the local contest will take part 
in thfe (district contest. 




ii - 


not miss the entertain- 



Ruth, youngest/ daughter of 
Mrs. Amanda Pearson, isl slowly 
after; under 

citis last Friday at a Thjef Riv- 
er Falls hospital. 

for appendi- 


employed as 
in the Journal 

Ardell Olson, 
linotype operator 
office at Fertile, spent Saturday 
evening and Sunday here at the 
home of his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ordean Olson. 

A snow( stormi which swept 
over North Dakota and into 
southwestern Minnesota oh 
Wednesday, paralyzed highway 
traffic in that area. All avail 

came' to Thief 
from [iron River, 
Mich., was', installeq Monday as 
pastor of the Augustana church 
at Thief Rwer following a two 
day mission ^meeting of the Red 
River district.Jof ttie Augustana 
Lutheran church of America. 
Rev. Ericksorij is a| son of Mr. 
and Mrs.. Karl; Erickson of 
Rocksbury. \|\ 


Ole C. JoMson,' formerly 

manager of tHe\ Carlson store in 

this village, ahd\iai;er conrierlfed 

with the Fa'irmii t Creamery 

able snow moving equipment! Company at Fargo, as salesman, 

has been put to work at open- 1 was recently | advanced to the 

ment] 'vhich is to be given Fri- 
day Evening, Feb. 12. This is 
sponsored by the Woman's Club 
of Si. I Hilaire. In addition to 
the illiiy "A Ready-Made Fam- 
ily" there will be musical num- 
bers, j and homemade candy will 
be sold. The admission is 20 
and 15 cents. Following is a 
cast of characters for the play: 
Agnes Martin, a widow 

1J Mrs. M. II. Jackson 

Bob, Inter son__Klemens Gigstad 
Marilee, her elder daughter 

-_iJ :— Miss Bohnhoff 

Gracie, her youngest child 

__i : Miss Bakke 

Miss j Lydia, her sis,ter-in-law 

-^l Mrs. E. Jensen 

Henry Turner, a widower 

__,__ M. H. Jackson 

Doris Turner, his daughter 

•__L. Miss Olson 

Sammie, his son-Marvin Olness 
Begonio, darky cook 

,_J ■ Miss Haugan 

Nicodemus, handy man 

__.J I... Ruel Rolland 

Coachj Miss Bernice Anderson 

A most harmonious gathering 
marked the annual meeting of 
stockholders and election of of- 
ficers of the St. Hilaire Co-op. 
Creamery Association held here 
Monday. Report of the secre- 
tary, as read at the ■ meeting 
shwws the association enjoyed a 
very successful year during 
1936 with a substantial increase 
in volume of output. The as- 
sociation is in good shape finan- 
cially, and the outlook for the 
coming year is exceptionally 
bright. That efforts 'of the 
board members met witli ap- 
proval of stockholders and pa- 
trons was evidenced when the 
present board, 'was re-elected 
without opposition. The only 
change made was that C. O. 
Swanson succeeded Rawlins No- 
vak as director, the latter de- 
clining re-election because of 
pressure of other affairs. The 
officers are Emil Larson, presi- 
dent; Anton Johnson, vice pres- 
ident; F. S. Erdmann, secre- 
tary; Lloyd Johnson, treasurer; 
C. O. Swanson, director. 

Following the meeting, lunch 
was served to all present by the 
Red Cross at the east room of 
the hall building. 


Th'e St. Hilaire Red Cross 

ing the roads. 

Payment has been made oy 
the federal government for 
some over forty [of the 113 
tracts of land acquired in this 
section by the government in 
connection wtih I the local re- 
settlement project. A huge 
building program | will get under 
way on these tracts as soon as 
weather conditions permit. 

The Department of Internal 
Revenue I announces that for 
convenience of lihose | required 
by law to file Federal Income 
Tax Returns, a .Deputy Collec- 
tor of Internal Revenue will be 
j at the Chamber! of Commerce 
rooms at Thief River Frills, Feb. 
24-26 to assist j taxpayers in 

I dowl *t 





la laU 


• TOlt 

■ad h* 
Tan p 

preparing their [ returns, 


pHm with a lu n*w JaymdaMt I vail 
Ztaltnt Van «w|*« ••. 

This by perlft* • t*m «a»« « WjUai 
Uur yoa «u *dd th* «lrtU*^r«kl»« 
Zttdlh Turn Kadla Faww WtA* aatl 

your 1 *ah Zmlin lata a faD *• &* •* 
6 »»U Italia Baiutr »■■ '» ■ " J «£ 
pot* witli all hattariai nt*»i a • vaM 
•loraga balUir* 1 

auttar what kt*d «f fcatuir 

. want— va ctm (tva It ta yaa 

urw Zaalta. Oa yoa pnfar a 6 

l«-|-wblch eparatM •» a alalia 

Matomoblla atarac* bitury — 

mm, etacr batttrUa whatararf 

if a ftw tlellara nora aad gal 

•f oparatlea. 

T»« piafar la atari at a lew 


charge will 

be made 



position of territory superihten 
dent for that [company. He will 
supervise territory] business in 
North Dakota, b[ut\ plans to 
continue to reside jat Moorhead 
where he and family have made 
their home since leaving | here. 
Ole's many fjriendt back jhome 
will be pleased to learn of his 
promotion which is well de- 



Luverne — A 

such as knocked-out 





Chas. Alexander, a resident 
of Thief River E[alls since 1903, 
died recently at a hospital in 
that city at the age of|73 years. 
He was connected with! the Win- 
ton Lumber Company) at Thief 
River Falls when the sawmill 
operated ; there, and before that 
time was employed I by the 
jCrookston Lumber [Company 
' here. Many of the oldtime mill 
| workers will recall Mr. Alexan- 
■ der. . i 

Lei ui octuoKr thorn yoo how Zenith Power P«ek «llp» in and oat 
of thi < new Zenith Farm Radio. OUT ... and h'e a 2 toU radio. 
IN . . . and il'i a 6 volt. Either one the belt »t the priet. Wo'U 
Ton ji idge kAIcA type of Zenith you went to hvjf. 

Ii ': ' ! ■ ; 

Bilden & Olsen 

urt I 

Jo. I 



Wheat .,_. 

Durum _ 


I Barley __ 
I Oats __i_ 
iFiax _--_ 

Eggs — i. 

Butter. 1. 

Subscribe to the Spectator. 


. 1.21 



— _ .41 


..14 to .18 

a frac- 
tured jaw, crdeked ribs, a broken 
nose and a badly fractured leg, as 
well as numerous cut's and bruises, 
can't keep a J man from getting 
married. At least not a man like 
Leslie Nelson, Sla yton f unSral 
director, who was seriously (injur- 
ed New Year's eve in a head-cn 
collision and has since that; time 
been confined to the| Slayton hos- 
pital. Original plans which Nel- 
son and his fiance, Miss Mildred 
Brue, also of Slaytm, had 'made 
for their marriage were altered, 
but nevertheless, :here was a ■ 
wedding. Instead o:' a home (wed- 
ding, the ceremony took place at 
the bridegroom's bedside. \ And 
the wedding -trip took the couple 
to Rochester ' where Nelson 1 was 
to submit to surgery. \ ' 



Farmington — Awakened I by a 
barking tramp dogl Mrs. James 
Crawford discovered a fire that 
was eating its way through, the 
garage and machine] shed at ^Vest- 
wood Farms four mUes east ofi 
here at two o'clock] one morning.l 
About $5,000 damage was done, to \ 
machinery and buildings. Sens-' 
ing da'nger, the dojf ran to Mrs. 

- Crawford's " bedroom door and 
barked until the firm manager's 
wife was aroused, ind . found the 
building back of the house in 
flames, believed top have started 

- from a short circuijt. Two autos, 
expensive farm machinery, includ- 
ing a gravel loader^ 
age and a machine 
stroyed. 'The dog, 

' ary roving canine, 


The local branch of the 
American Red Cross did itself 
proud Monday when it raised 
the sum of. $120.00, almost| half 
of the county quota, for benefit 
of stricken people, in the Ohio 
river flo,od area. As means of 
raising part of the fund, local 
women ihad arranged to serve a 
lunch at the Bilden iS Olsen hall 
during the afternoon, and for 
those who attended the annua! 
l)erebyexpreTserits'thankrand creamery meeting. The lunch 
sincere appreciation to all wh& ^ as ,. very well patronized and a 


contributed to the flood suffer- 
er's fund. Without your whole- 
hearted co-operation, wg would 
have been unable to make such 
a fine showing. We also wish 
to tjhmk for use of the hall 
donated for our gathering, and 
thos'e who ably assisted by| 
hautirgnieeded material? to and 
from the hall. In addition to 
our t'lanks, you will have the 
unspoken appreciation of some 
unfortunates in the flood area 
for | your liberal donations. 
Thank you all. 

St. Hilaire Red Cross 
j ■ ■ 


Ffrst consignment of 1936 
conservation checks to farmers 
In P^iinington county have been 
received and distributed. 325 
chedkb aggregating 537,000, 
in the first lot, this being 
abohtl one-third of the total 
amou it that will be distributed. 

it scribe to the Spectator. 

Westwood Farms last spring. 

a double gar- 
shed were de- 
just an ordin- 
came to the 

neat sum -was realized from 
that source. Many fine dona- 
tions were received from indi- 
viduals from town .and sur- 
rounding territory, and church 
organizations contributed to 
help swell the fund to amount 
as stated. Those who eontrib-, 
uted, either by money or ser- 
vice, in raising this fund, will 
have the satisfaction of know- 
ing they did their bit to help 
alleviate sufferings of unfortun- 
ate people in' the flood district 
where over a million persons 
are homeless, and where reha- 
bilitation of many homes will 
be impossible without such nifl 
as is now given liv tlip Red 
Cross with funds solicited thru- 
out the nation by such units as 
the St. Hilaire Red Cross. 

After a rather severe siege of 
pneumonia, Billy Winter, son of 
Mr. and Mrs.. Harry Winter, is 
steadily improving which will 
be good news to his friends and 

The creamery, organized and built by 
the people of this community, because 
they saw a need for co-operative mark- 
eting of their farm products, can grow 
; and prosper only in the same propor- 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
the community. Work and boost for 
the creamery. The more youjpatronize 
it, the greater your profits will be 

; St. Hilaire Co-op. Creamery 

St. Hilaire, Minn. 



By, diwo/vdy ID. Pi 

Ohio River Valley Is 
Devastated by Floods 
T"\AYi 'by day the devastation 
■■*-' caused by great floods through- 
out the| Ohio valley and the lower 
Mississippi valley increased. Sev- 
eral hundred thousand persons were 
rendered homeless, more than 100 
lives ve're lost, and the property 
damag!,; running far into the mil- 
lions, c ihriot yet be estimated. 

Cinci inati, Louisville, Ports- 
mouth, Frankfort and Evansville 
were tl e' worst sufferers; but every 
city, town and village along the 
Ohio aid its tributaries shared in 
the disaster. Fires broke out in the 
Mill Cr :ek district of Cincinnati and 
destroyed property valued at $1,500,- 
000 bef )rVthe flames could be con- 
trolled. Throughout the entire re- 
gion ti asportation was crippled, 
pure water and fuel supplies were 
shut olEJor greatly reduced, and 
outbreaks of typhoid and pneumonia 
were threatened. In ■ Louisville the 
light aid power plant was forced 
to shut down. 

; Presiient Roosevelt directed five 
federal agencies to co-operate with 
the An ericari Red Cross in relief 
measur :s, and that organization, ap- 
pealing to the nation for $2,000,000, 
sent hundreds of nurses to the flood- 
ed area u The army sent soup kitch- 
ens anc tents and the coast guard 
sent bo its >and crews. Many cities 
forwarded supplies of food, clothing 
and me iicines. 

In Fi anlcfort, Ky.', the state re- 
format ry was flooded and the pris- 
oners ' were removed! to other 
quarters with the aid of troops. The 
convicts J took advants ge of the 
emergei cy to start a riot and about 
a dozen were killed. AH of southern 
Indiana was placed under martial 
law by [Governor Townsend and 
1,400 Rational Guardsmen were 
called : i lit. [ In the effort to save 
Cairo, 1 1., a levee was dynamited 
by^ amy [engineers despite the 
armed i esistance of farmers whose 
lands were flooded when the dike 
was bro! :en.|All women and children 
were, evacuated from the city. 
Twelve Bounties .of eastern Arkansas 
were submerged over most of their 
area anc : thousands of families were 
gatherec in refugee camps. 

Radek Eiid 16 Others Admit '• - 
Plot to Wi'eck Soviet 
J£ARL RADEK, noted soviet Rus- 
xv sian journalist, and 16 other 
men mo :e or less prominent in. the 
affairs cf Russia, went to trial as 
conspirators against 
the Stalin regime 
and the soviet state, 
and all freely con- 
fessed their guilt. 
They readily told 
tfre details of the 
amazing plot and as- 
serted that the ex- 
iled- Leon .Trotzky 
was its chief mover. 
Radek described the 

Karl.Vekl ;£ heme tt \ ***»> 
■ j i ■ the plotters hoped to 
overthrt w Stalin and bring back a 
modified [capitalism to Russia. It in- 
volved the wrecking of the nation's 
railway | 'system and the bringing 
about of| war on Russia by Japan 
and Germany. Japan " was to be 
given the maritime provinces 'in 
Asia and Germany was to be per- 
mitted ftp grab the Ukraine. But 
Radek added that the conspirators 
hoped the war would result in a 
new revolution in Russia and that 
thereafter those territories could be, 
regained! "Ij am guilty of all the 
charges!',* said the once powerful 
.editor. | I / • 

Gregori Sokolnikoff, former soviet 
ambassador |to England, declared 
he knew! as early as4932 of a plot 
to assassinate Stalin, and admitted 
he was | guilty jot' plotting to betray 
the Soviet uition to Germany and 
Japan. |padimir Romm, former 
Washington 'correspondent of Iz- 
vestjarof [ Moscow, though not yet on 
trial, was put on the stand and 
testified! [that; he knew of the anti- 
Stalinist plot, that he carried letters 
from ladek to the exiled Leon 
Trotzky^and that he agreed to be- 
come [Trotzky's undercover in- 

Leon [Trotzky, from his haven in 
Mexico Cfity, sent out a specific de- 
nial of ;the charges that he was 
head of the conspiracy. 



Cabinet Quits; 

Ugaki Is New Premier 


— I HIROTA, premier of Japan, 
anc jhis entire cabinet resigned 
after being bitterly attacked in par/ 
liament because of their militarist 
and fascist policies/ The em 
consulted Prince Saibnji, last of the 
elder statesmen, and on hisiecom- 
mendation called on Gen. Kazushige 
Ugaki, former governor general of 
' Corea, to form a new Government. 
This choice was considered a vic- 
tory fori the anti-army element, but 
the military leaders, it was ad- 
mitted, [could; still block UgaK's ef- 
forts byj refusing to provide a min- 
ister of ;war. That post must by law 
be filled' bjrl a general in active 
service a[nd a, cabinet cannot other- 
wise be: accepted. \^ 

The crisis was brought on by wide- 
spread opposition to the dominan 

of the cabinet by the army and the 
oppressively high taxes required to 
carry out the policies of the miltar- 
ists. The navy does not always side 
with the army and in this instance 
seems definitely against it. 

Gen. Ugaki, the son of j a farmer, 
;was ■ born in Okayama prefecture, 
{central [Japan. During his military 
career he served as military attache 
in Berlin, chief of the military af- 
fairs department of the war depart- 
ment, commander ,of an infantry 
regiment, president of the military 
staff college, and supreme war 

Farley Is Reappointed 
Postmaster General 
- the senate the name of James 
A. Farley as postmaster general for 
anotherl term, .and the senate 
promptly confirmed 
the nomination. It is 
believed Mr. Farley 
will not long remain 
a member of the : 
cabinet, for he wants 
to return ^o private 
work. He told report- 
ers in New York 
that he was looking 
for more than a job 
as a salesman. 

"If I should return 
to private life," the 
postmaster general said, "I would 
like an I opportunity to build up an 
equity in a business, so I would 
have something more than jusC a 
salary for security for my family. 
"I have had several' offers al-~ 
ready, but they haven't been just 
what I would want." \ 

France Offers to Help 
a Peaceful Germany 
■*• will co-operate with other nations 
in the interest: of peace, France will 
help Germany to overcome her pres- 
ent economic { difficulties. Such was 
the offer made by Premier Blum 
in an address; at Lyons. Blum, how- 
ever, warned [the Nazis that France 
cannot and will not co-operate with 
Germany economically or politically 
"while the possibility continues to 
exist that this help may be some 
day turned 'against the country 
which gave it." 

He expressed opposition to Hitler's 
policy of making bilateral pacts, 
and added: "I believe I am practic- 
ing realism when I declare we do 
not wishjto separate French security 
from European peace." . 
. German officials were- pleased 
by Blum's speech and said his good 
.intention's could not be doubted. 


Secretary Perkins Works 
on Motor Strike ! 

CES | PERKINS herself under- 
took the difficult task iof breaking 
the renewed deadlock in the Gener- 
al Motors strike, but 
at this [writing she 
had not imade much 
progress'. Governor 
Murphy | . of 'Michi- 
gan, who - went to 
Washington for the 
helped her, arrang- 
ing separate meet- 
ings with John L. 
Lewis/C. I. O. lead- 
er, /and President 
Sloan of the motor 
"corporation. But his 
efforts to bring these two gentle- 
men together! seemed futile. Lewis 
summoned Honier Martin* head of 
the striking union, and John Brophy, 
C. L p. lieutenant, from Detroit 
and conferred with them on "stra- 
tegy'?. J All the union leaders ap- 
peared [supremely confident, and 
Lewis insisted the demand that the 
union be recognized as the sole bar/' 
gaining [agency must be concedednf 
there were to be negotiations,/ 

Secretary Perkins, after/falking 
with both sides, went directly to the 
White House. She said she was 
"keeping the President informed" 
of developments. The belief was 
general|that it would be necessary 
to invoke the personal aid of Mr. 
Roosevelt to [bring about a peace- 
ful settlement. 

Lewis brought about the tempo- 
rary suspension of negotiations by 
a statement he gave the press. With 
brutal/frankness he said: 

"We have advised the secretary 
of/labor that the 'economic royal- 
ists'—and the du Ponts and Mr. 
'Sloan are among them— used their 
money to try to drive Mr. Roose- 
velt out of the White House. 

"Labor rallied to the Presidents, 
support| when : they attacked him./' 

"These same economic royalists 
now have their fangs in labor/and 
labor now expects the government 
to support labor in its legal and logi- 
cal objectives." 

Laterj Secretary Perkins invited 
Sloan and the union leaders to a 
peace conferepce. Martin accepted 
but the p. M. C. head declined, again 
insisting the strikers must first evac- 
uate the company's plants. 

General Motors officials called on 
about 40,000 workers to return to ten 
plants in Michigan and '■ Indiana, 
which were to be reopened. 

T OFTY ideals, beautifully worded 
'-'and eloquently| voiced. That 
a fair description of 
inaugural address of 
Roosevelt. Standing 
bareheaded on the 
capitol portico in a 
cold, pelting rain!, 
he took the [oath of 
office administered 
by black jrobed 
Chief Justice 
Hughes, ■ and then^ 
in ringing | words 
carried by radio to 
the ends [of the 
earth, he pledged 
his administration 
to carry on | its fight for the social 
security and material prosperity 
and happiness/of the entire people 
of the UnitecVStates. In effect, he 
promised that the [federal govern- 
ment wouldl bring \ about a better 
life for one-third of the nation now 
underprivileged, and that the pro- 
gram of planned economy would be 
continued. For foijty millions who 
are not getting their share of the 
nation's material benefits, the gov- 
ernment will provide home^ food, 
clothing, education/ recreation and 
increased incomes. . 

The President's listeners inter- 
preted some of his phrases as a 
challenge to [the Supreme court, as 
when he said: 

"Nearly all of us recognize that 
as intricacies of human relation- 
ships increase, so power to govern 
them also must increase— power to 
stop evil; power to do good. The 
essential democracy of our nation 
and the safety of our people depend 
upon lodging it with those whom 
the people can change or continue 
at stated intervals through an hon- 
est and free system of elections. 
The constitution of 1787 did -not 
make our democracy impotent. 

"In fact, in these last four years, 
we have made the| exercise of all 
power more | democratic; for -we 
have begun ^o bring private auto- 
cratic powers into their proper sub- 
ordination to the public's govern- 
ment. The .legend [that they were 
invincible — above and beyond the 
processes of | democracy— has been 
shattered. They have been chal- 
lenged and beaten. V 

Before the inauguration cere- 
monies, Mr.i Roosevelt and mem- 
bers of his family attended a special 
service in [St. John's.- Episcopal 
church. After delivering his address 
the President reviewed the military 
parade from a cupola built in front 
of the White House; In addition to 
the : soldiers, sailors and marines, 
samples of the Civilian Conserva- 
tion; corps arid of the Nationa? Youth 
administration were in' the line, as 
were the governors 'of 46 states with 
their staffs. I I 

Congress Extends President's 
Control Over theDollar 
pONGRESS did not wait .'or the 
*-* inauguration to rush • through 
the 'bill asked by the President ex- 
tending for jtwo and one-half years 
his i power I to control the two 
billion dollar stabilization fund and 
to devalue the dollar. Senator Van- 
denberg and Representative Snell, 
minority leaders, made futile ef- 
forts to amend the measure so that 
it would call on the [secretary of the 
treasury to[ submit to congress a 
complete audit and report upon 
the operations of the fund after tht 
expiration date in 1939. 


Howard Hughes Sets New 
Cross-Continent Record 

HOWARD - HUGHES, wealthy 
manufacturer,' motion picture 
producer and amateur aviator, set 
a new record for j the flight from 
Burbank, Calif., to New York— 7 
hours 28 minutes, j 25 .seconds. It 
was! an astonishing performance. 

Hughes' average] speed for 2,490 
miles over what he calls a "modi-, 
fled | great circle/cburse" was 332 
miles per hour./ This achievement 
is Uie greatest sustained speed 
flight ever>made. J . . 

' The flight was made without a 
stop^ the cruising altitude being 
about 14,000[ feet, and the motor of 
the^plane could not be allowed to 
^operate at [ full throttle for more 
than a small fraction of the time. 
The! top speed . reached was 380 
miles an hour. j 

Rail Brotherhoods to 
Ask 20 Perj Cent Raise 

REPRESENTATIVES' of five rail- 
way brotherhods who have 
been in conference in Chicago de- 
cided to demand ! a 20 per cent 
raise in wakes for! the members of 
those unions', numbering about 250;- 
000. [ These'; are employees in the 
train service classification — conduc- 
tors, engineers, firemen, trainmen 
and; switchmen. 

Based, on | the October, 1938, pay 
roll [ statistics issued, by the inter- 
state commerce commission, a 20 
per [cent pay raise for these work- 
ers j would' require an increase of 
'116 million dollars in the annual pay 
rolls of the country's railroads. 

Yugoslavia land Bulgaria 
Sign Friendship Pact 
1 of Yugoslavia and Kiosseivanoff 
of Bulgaria' signed a brief treaty 
pledging their respective nations to 
maintain friendship and "inviol- 
ablej" .peace with each other. This 
wasj cause for relief in the Balkans, 
for those two nations had been at 
sword's points for a long time and 
their mutual frontiers have been 
strung with barbed wire and 
strongly guarded. 





Gopher News Review 

Governor Elmer A. Beneon spent 
two days at the Mayo Clinic, ROCH; 
ESTER, 'undergoing treatment for a 
stomach ailment ' . 

At FARIBAULT a charity ball net- 
ted the mayor's' clearing house com- 
mittee ?340 to be used In carrying out 
welfare activities. / 

Sunday school students fought their 
way into the open through smoke 
filled corridors as fire destroyed the 
Methodist church at MOTLEY. 

In the presence of ELY officials,; 
Mayor £eshel I shoveled the first 
scoopful of ground, Inaugurating the 
city's Community Cenuer building pro- * 
gram. . I j i 

A proposal to, build another million 
dollar HIBBING school was decisively 
defeated at the polls. The vote was 
nearly 3-l| against floating a bond 

In GRA^D RAPIDS, a 91 year old 
"kid", Andy Walters, s mazed the press 
with the announcemeit that he can 
still read [very-fine p-int without the 
aid of spectacles. 

In meeting at 8T. CLOUD, the state 
.Junior Association of pommerce pledg- 
ed to devote much of its attention 
during the coming year 1 to conserva- 
tion of wild life land natural resources. 

National editorial honors- were bag- 
ged by. Dwight | Taylor, j EXCELSIOR 
high school senior, for his essay on 
disarmament. {He was awarded a 
bronze key by Quill and Scroll society. 

When the SAUK RAPIDS night cop 
hears the bell at op the city hall clang- 
ing, he knows (t's time fpr^actioni 
The bell has been connected with a 

Ray Antil, 



automatically sound 


contribution to 

pher football squad, 

appreciation day at 

He told of the Minnesota team's trip 

to Seattle. 

Lake's surprise 

1936 Golden Go- 
headlined a grid 


TRACY— Ho >ing to Induce bossy 
to give twice as much! milk, the 
Sweeley Brothers' dairy has Install- 
ed radlosLin tie cattle stalls. Ex- 
plains Sweeley: '|'The round! are 


made every morning, and* If "a sin- 

gle discontented face is 

ing is Inj 'order. |What 

want is more cud chewing and less 

feed eating.' 

found, dial- 
we really 

An unusual shipping record is claim- 
ed by Fnnj 
An employee o 
pany, Kotsmith 

Going to the Party? 


iech by Car- 

on the pro- 

ersity ex- 


< 4 


'ass of south- 
ging far- 
homes and 
membership in the 

of FOLEY. 
fuel com- 

the local 
dispatched more than 
100 carloads|ov;r the Great Northern 
tracks during the past year. 

The"couitj![ Jail at WILLMAR was 
a popular retreat during 1036. Sheriff 
Paul E. A idersbn reveals] that he en- 
tertained 1 68 i'guests" djUring the year 
for a grand total of 2,930 days. That's 
more than eigh,t years of time! 

Several years ago Gene 'Snyder was 
just a WELCOME lad with an acting 
Itch. Soon Gene] was dancing on Broad- 
way stages. Now Hollywood knows 
him as da ice director of "Top.of the 
Town", Eeanor Powell's latest, pic- 

R. S. Thornton of ALEXANDRIA 
was named new president of the Min- 
nesota Federat on of County Fairs, 
succeeding Edward ZImmerkahl of Ca- 
ledonia, last autumn's 1 expositions 
reached an all-rtime total attendance 
peak. . 

Burning up the ice at the BEMjDJI 
International |championship speed 
skating m'eet, Frank Stack of Sud- 
bury, Ontario, captured the senior 
men's title, richest plum of the event. 
Far in the] rear [finished Marvin Swan- 
son, national outdoor champ. 

Tfoe ALEXANDRIA Chamber of 
Commerce received a request from 
Eev. Hugh Miller of London, England, 
for views of { the attractive lake 
scenery near the city. The clergyman 
intends to make lantern slides for 
exhibition | In trie British Isles. 

Grudge fights may be common in 
the prize ring, out CLOQUET has one 
-waging over the pegs In a crlbbage 
board. The American Legion team 
and John jonukfs "fifteen twoers" are 
the warriors. To date, the battle haa 
been bloodless, jwith. the Legion forces 
holding one victory. 


Complete control of liquor licensing 
by the Mumeax>Us council was sug- 
gested byj the health and hospitals ! 

The Minneapolis Tribune^ turned ! 
oyer $2,758, proceeds from ; the Joe | 
Louis flght exhibition, to the local , 
Parents and TJeacher's association. 

MInnescU's cage quint enjoyed 
midseason vacation after taking apart j 
Northwestern's five. The Gophers 
will meet Ohio State and Purdue at 
. home on February 6 and % respec- 

AXAHERE is the party? At Mrs. 
'» Smith's on Walnut street and 
it looks awfully much as though 
the principals wereicaught by the. 
candid camera. Luckily, how- 
ever, they're perfectly groomed 
for their parts: ' j _ 

Introducing Janet. 

Janet in her jumper (Pattern 
1996) is asking Mother which 
glassware to use. Her plaid blouse 
;in taffeta makes; her| feel very 
jdressed up. Mother ''chose, this 
style because the many possibili- 
ties for change make it a ward- 
robe rather than a -dress and she 
knew it would be easy-to-make.. 
Your own little girl may have 
this same ensemble in sizes 6, 8, 
10, 12, and 14 years. Size 8 re- 
quires 1% yaTds of 39 inch ma- 
terial for the jumper and 1% 
yards for the blouse. 

Mother, the Hostess. 

Mother j is the perfect hostess, 
calm and assured, because she 
knows her all-occasion frock with 
its sprightly crisp apron (Pattern 
1220) is becoming and appropri- 
ate. For house wear she made 
up this model in print. She is 
wearing here the crepe version 
and knows that it will be delight- 
ful for later on in cool black and 
white. It comes in sizes 34, 36, 
38, 40, 42, 44, and 46. The dress 
and apron in size 36 require 5% 
yards of 39 inch material. The 
apron alone requires 1 % yards. 
And the Guest. 

The guest just arriving is wear- 
ing her itrigest Sew-Your-Own. 
She likes i it because the puffed 
shoulders I and swing skirt make 
her hips look smaller. The collar 
is young and the sleeves stylish. 
This frock is especially chic in 
silk crepe alpaca or one of the 
^ovely new prints. For your own 
daytime distinction, then, why not 
make up Pattern 1205? It is avail- 
able in sizes 14, 16, 18, and 20 
(32 to 42 bust). Size 16 requires 
4% yards of 39 inch material. One 
ball of yarn required for trim- 
ming as pictured. 

New Pattern Book. 

Send for the Barbara Bell 
Spring and Summer Pattern Book. 
Make yourself attractive, practi- 
cal and becoming clothes, select- 
ing designs from the Barbara 
Bell well-planned, easy-to-make 
Ipatterns. Interesting and exclu- 
sive fashions for little children 
and the difficult junior age; slen- 
derizing, well-cut patterns for the 

Household % 
% Question? 


mature figure; afternoon dresses 
for the most particular young 
women, and matrons and other 
patterns for specialoccas^ons arc 
all to be found in the Barbara 
Bell Pattern Book. Send 15 cents- 
today for your copy. 

Send your order to The Sew- 
ing Circle) Pattern Dept., Room. 
1020, 211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, 
111. Price of patterns, 15 cents 
(in coins) each. 

© BeU Syndicate.— WNU Service. 


•"The research cj 

(of these doctors) 

led themtobelierethat colds result fromanadJ 

condition of the body. To overcome this they 


UJDEM'S „r SS« Sff 



Avoid Both i 

Between two evils one may hav» 
to choose neither. 

Why Laxatives 

Fail In Stubborn 


Twetve to 24 hours !■ too lona to wait 
when relief from oloooed bowels and 
constipation Is needed, for then enor> 
mous quantities of bacteria accumu- 
late causing GAS, Indigestion and) 
many restless, sleepiest nights. 

If you want REAL, QUICK RELIEF, 
take a liquid compound such as Ad> - 
lerlka. Adlsrika contains SEVEN ca- 
thartic and carminative ingredient* 
that act. on the stomach and BOTH 
bowels. Most "overnight" laxatlvsa 
contain one ingredient that acts on th« 
lower bowel only. 

Adlerlka's DOUBLE ACTION give* 
your system a thorouoh cleamino* 
bringing out old poisonous waste mati' 
ten that may have caused QAS pains* 
sour stomach, headaches and sleepless 
nights for months. 

Adlerika relieves stomach QAS at 
once and, usually removes bowel con* 
'OMtton In less than two hour*, tin 
waiting for overnight results. This) 
famous treatment nas been recom- 
mended by many doctors and dru§- 
Rlsts for 3S years. Take Adlerika ens- 
alf hour befor* breakfast or one hoiu> 
before bedtime and ta a short wMt* 
you will fee! marvetouely refreshed. 
At all Leading Druggists. 


A mixture of equal parts of salt 
and vinegar -will quickly brighten 
copper or brass ware. 

• * * 

Grease your measuring cup be- 
fore measuring syrup or molasses 
and the ingredients will not stick 

to the sides of the cup. 

« ■ * * 

Do not put too much wax on 
floors.- A little wax and plenty 
of polishing makes a better-loos- 
ing floor. 

• • • 

To cook dried prunes wash them 
jwell, cover with four inches of 
, cold water and let soak overnight. 
Simmer very slowly for one hour. 

• * • 

Pastry made with too much wa- 
ter is tough and hard. Use only 
enough water to hold the ingredi- 
ents together,- mix quickly, roll 
and handle as little as possible. 

# km enlitefl tfsmrrarsra mm isTTlre. 


is due to acid,upset stomach. 
Milnesia wafers (the cria'- 
inal) qoicldy relieve acid 
stomach and give necessary 
elimination. Each wafer 
equals 4 teaspoonfuls of milk 
of magnesia. 20c, 35c & 60c, 



There ii no art to living — every 
age has its moment — Mtudne Elliot. 

No modern nation, thinks of going 
to war unless it is convinced «l 
being on the winning side. — 
A. A. Milne. 

We make the government; it does 
not make us. — Ida M. TarbdU 

The film Is a finer art than the 
novel, stage or opera.— H. G. Wells, 

A man of genius is one who can 
transform a piece of the unthink- 
able into the thinkable.— Aldou* 

Where we find echoes we gener- 
ally find emptiness and hollowness; 
it is the contrary with the echoes «l 
the heart— Boyes, 






=*=na*S5S5SB3!3KS3H:SSvrfHs S Sf r - 






l t* 


Mrs. Eleanor 
Will on M'Adoo 

, v Candied Sweet Potatoes . 
; Boil five large sweet potatoes 
and cut thejii crosswise into 
pieces one and one-half - inches 
in thickness. Lay in' pan and put 
two tablespoonfuls of butter, cut 
in slices, over! -them; then three 
tablespoonfuls | of : powdered sug- 
ar and two tablespoonfuls of mo- 
lasses, and cook in [oven for ten 
minutes to get I nice and .brown. 

Copyright— WNU.Servlc. 

Keep your body free of accumulat- 

ed waste, take 

ant Pellets. 60 Pellets 30 cents. Adv. 


i Why is "hun^an 
interpreted as 

as Well 

nature" always 
badShuman nature? 


Dr. Pierce's Pleas- 

You. Have 


Ask Him Before Giving Your 
Child an Unknown Remedy 

Practically any doctor you askj will 
warn: "Don't'gwe your child unknown 
remedies without asking your doctor 
first." . ^ | ■ " ■ J "■ 

When it comes to the widely used 
children's remedy! — "milk of mag- 
nesia," the standard of the world is 
established. For over half; a century 
many doctors have said "PHILHIPS' 
Milk of Magnes a." Safe for children. 
No other is "quite like it." I 

iKeep this in n ind, and say "PHIL- 
whenyoubuy.N iwalsointabletform. 
Get the form yo 1 prefer. But sei that 
What you get s |labeled "Ge luine 
"hillips' MUk o Magnesia." 


Phillips' milkof 


Severing Ties 

]<Onei outgrows homesickness — 
more's the phy.> I 




C oleman 



J Firotect yonr sight) with 
this eye-saving' Coleman 

JudGtAottoe Pressors lEsntls 

I«mpa fcrtmde b high eandlepower of Un 
light . .^neaieotlikaBatazal daylight . . L kind 
! to toot eyes. ' i } | 

( Jmtaa enjoy ti« Snett Ujkt form!/ W m 
Blact.. No home can tffbrd ta be without a 
Ooltmin. Bny It from ytmr local Coleman 
^aaate. FREEFoMsra-SsnaPoateaidlNowl 

■ I)eDt.VrUm.WlchJia.KaaMChlcaKo,lILl 

PhniiWfUi, iVt to» Anitlct, CalttT 



your Nerves on Edge? 

Mrk Peter ;J. Witt of 
720 No. Fairfax Ave., Sioux 
Falls, S: D, said : "Some- 
time: ago my ■■ nerves; were 
'on edtje' and! I felt] weak 
and ! miserable. I just had 
to drag myself about the 
house. -V. Pierce's Favor- 
ite Prescription taken u 

. a tonic ; helped me a lot. 

! After using It I had a : good appetite and 

jfelt much stranger and Z was not nearly bo . 

I nervous." New size,] tabs. 50cJ 

| Bay of your neighborhood drujrgist today. 


Nov/ garbage mjer. do 

TJoble. vprk 
Or I so I 1J.wo.y5 viev 

it. j | • | ■ 
Their jobs so 

dis^reetLble — 
Its \ nice ofj them to 

do it. 

National (Topics Interpreted 

by William Bruckart 

Washington.J-The arrival of the 
first robin is only a sign of the com- 
ing of spring. If 
Danger doesi not bring 
Sign* spring weather. 

Nevertheless, we 
Americans wa':ch for signs all our. 
lives and lately there have been sev- 
eral of them in national affairs that 
are worthy of notice. | 

There never | has been a time in 
our country's history, ' as far as I 
have been able to discover, when 
the tension surrounding labor con- 
ditions has been as dangerous as it 
is right now. I do not believe any- 
one can forecast what the results 
are going to b|e; what all of these 
strikes and factional fights in or- 
ganized labor mean and I am con- 
vinced that they represent some- 
thing much deeper than just dis- 
satisfaction with wages or growing 
pains of expanding business. In 
other words, there are many stu- 
dents of national affairs who are 
attempting to analyze current labor 
conditions as signs of new times. 

Most observers with whom I have 
discussed the present! labor prob- 
lems, are hopeful that these trou- 
bles mean only continued increases 
in the demand for labor. That is, 
they want to accept these signs as 
indicative of ajreturning and sound 
prosperity in commerce and indus- 
try. Yet, none [of them lis quite sure. 
There* are too |many ''ifs" and too 
many uncertainties for anyone to 
attempt a complete diagnosis of the 
circumstances. 1 'I 

Some' weeks ago I ventured the 
opinion in these columns 1 that the 
rift in organized labor between Wil- 
Jiam Green, as hea'd of the Ameri- 
can Federation of Labor and John 
L. fiewis as sponsor of the indus- 
trial union idea, likely! would result 
in seriousMrouble for the labor un- 
ions themselves. , I was unable to 
report then thaVWhich I can write 
at this time, 1 namely, that! the 
schism in organized labor appears 
certain to set back theXcause of 
organized labor many years. In- 
deed, it seern^ that the splitStan- 
gled as it is with partisan politics, 
may prove to be the uncharted rock" 
in union labor's course and its ship 
may founder on it. '- 
• • .♦ 

But the situation is fraught with 

graver possibilities, I am sure. 

_ | There are ele- 

u * ave , | ments and influ- 

Possibilities ences at work in 
! the labor situation 
today that easily could lead to riots 
and bloodshed. From riots and 
bloodshed it is only a step to revo- 
lution of a political sort. 

None here knows exactly what 
the administration's labor policies 
are beyond the exaggerated prom- 
ises made during . the last Presi- 
dential campaign. Of course, Pres- 
ident Roosevelt and the bulk of his 
New Deal spokesmen are exceed- 
ingly friendly, pverfriendly some be- 
lieve, to organized labor. The New 
Dealers had organized labor with 
them in the last campaign. Now, 
however, it is made to appear that 
the support of labor in the cam- 
paign is proving more or less em- 
the administration 
started on its second 

barrassing to 
which has just _ 
four-year term. 

Some of the 
istration are 

critics of the admin- 

— outspoken in their 

statements that Mr. Roosevelt is 
trying to dodge, trying to avoid, get- 
ting mixed up jtoo deeply in labor's 
problems. Sornje of his subordinates 
have been active but the President 
has stayed out of the picture just 
as far , as he could and as long as 
he could. ! 

I am inclined to believe that these 
assertions that Mr. Roosevelt is 
afraid to take leadership too fre- 
quently in labor's problems are un- 
fair to. the President. They amount 
to a statement that he lacks cour- 
age—which is not true. On the con- 
trary, there are many who believe 
with me that Mr. Roosevelt senses 
developments yet to arise in the la- 
bor' situation and he is, therefore, 
being cautious I as to is steps thus 
early in what; threatens to be a 
national labor crisis. . 

On the other hand, it is difficult to 
explain why the national labor rela- 
tions board has been so nearly qui- 
escent through! such strikes as the 
plate glass and; portions of the auto- 
mobile 'workers. 

If there ever was a situation 
made to order for use of the agency 
set up under the so-called Wagner 
law, that situation was to be found 
in the two strikes just mentioned. 
The board did so little in those cir- 
cumstances that its existence can 
be said to have been forgotten. It 
amounted to a dead letter insofar 
as the law itself is concerned. In 
some quarters one can hear discus- 
sion to the effect that sponsors of 
the national labor relations act and 
board were unwilling to have that 
agency and the law receive a real 
test at this time. I have been unv 
able to confirm this thought at all 
but frankly the circumstances' that 
one sees indicate there is some 
truth in the rumor that too much of 
a burden should not be unloaded on 
the board for its first real test. 

Business interests never have be- 

lieved the law 

to be constitutional; 

Iht New Dealers, however, have 

contended vpciferoi sly that it it 
valid and yet we have the | picture 
of a New Deal agency failing to 
perform the veryl functions for 
which it was created. 
! * * '* 

I mentioned earlier some of the 
signs and portents that are visible 

„,,. _ „ in!the labor situa- 

"Stt Down" ticm.. One of the 
Strikew ; most important of 
I these is the sig- 
nificance of the "sit; down" j type of 
strike. I find many informed au- 
thorities who| refer to the "sit down" 
strike as. a key point in present la- 
bor problems. .1 | 

It is something new in this coun- 
try. It is a program of striking in 
which labor is entirely passive but 
by which it usurps the rights| of own- 
ership. The porkers simply stay in 
the plants, offering |no trouble and 
for the most I part' avoiding destruc- 
tive tactics. ! But it is the fact that 
they remain in the plants, the prop- 
erty of their employers, that 'is caus- 
ing considerable worry in govern- 
ment circlesj | ' 

The reason why j this phase of 
strike tactics is creating concern 
lies in the fact that; it amounts to 
the seizure of private property by 
individuals who haye no right or 
warrant in law. It would j be the 
same thing as far as legal rights 
are concerned if a group of strikers 
went to your home or mine and 
announced they expected to stay 
there. There is no difference in 
the two situations. While jthe ef- 
fect on you [or me would be less 
important to the country as a whole, 
it remains as a fact[ that our rights 
would be violated jin exactly the 
same manner as rights of corpora- 
tions were violated, say, in the Gen- 
eral Motors strike. | After all, you 
and I are merely units of the great 
mass of people that make 1 up the 
United States of America. Now, it 
takes no great stretch of the imagi- 
nation to recognize that if union 
labor establishes its ability to oc- 
cupy the property of [others and fixes 
that as a precedent, Ithen where are 
the rights of any person who owns 
^property. It matters not whether 
it is a small 1 cottage, a farm home 
or a great industrial plant— the right 
to own property, guaranteed to us 
by the Constitution j of the! United 
States, is virtually nullified, j 

One of the rights of American cit- 
izenship is a right j to own prop- 
erty. It is j a principle that has 
grown to be! sacred with us since 
the Boston tea parjty. Yet, it is 
being challenged and thus far the 
federal government j has made I no 
move to break it up. As long as 
employers organize and tread on la- 
bor with a steel, boot, ju'ti so long 
the workers are entitled to organize 
to combat mistreatment from busi- 
ness. But it does not seem to me to 
be a right of! labor' to actually take 
private; property. To that extent I 
cannot feel very, kindly toward those 
strikers at present asserting" such a 
right through use of the "sit down" 
strike. ! , 

Now, there are reasons why the 
federal government jhas not acted. 
If troops were sent into private fac- 
tories to drive out the "sit, down" 
strikers, one pan readily see what a 
riot would result. But if the federal 
government fails to enforce this inr 
herent right; it is] not doing it» 
sworn duty to the rest of the people. 
And it was only a few weeks ago 
that Mr. Roosevelt [again took the 
oath of office as President, swearing 
to enforce as well I as defend the 
Constitution. ] I • . I : 

Then, another phase of the situa- 
tion is being i discussed. The Wag- 
ner law says ; employers must nego- 
tiate collectively "with the | major- 
ity" organization of 'employees and 
it decrees further that the labor re- 
lations board! shall determine which 
is the majority organization; that 
it can decide this question on evi- 
dence or order an election among 
employees. None can tell usually 
whether union or company organiza- 

tion employees are in the major- 
ity in some of these strikes, so the 
labor relations board has kept out of 
them. | 

Taking, this labor situation as a 
whole, I believe I am justified in 
saying, as I said darlier, that it 
portends a crisis. Preaching of class 
hatred has been the! Tnait, occupa- 
tion of certain elements in the last 
three or four years and now those 
elements , are reaping what they 
sowed. The; tragedy of it all is 
that the rest of. us I have to reap 
the same reward. | 

p Western Newspaper Union. 

Wisdom Teeth 

Such appellations j as "wisdom 
teeth" to indicate the third molars 
or "eye teeth" to describe the ca- 
nine teeth are the carryover from 
the Middle, ages to pur own time 
of the relationship generally ac- 
cepted between tooth and wisdom, 
tooth and ejfe, says Hygeia, the 
Health Magazine. 

Sleep Talk Hay Be Legal 
Words spoken in sleep are not 
evidence of a fact or a condition 
of the mind,' yet, 'says Collier's 
Weekly, some courts lot the United 
States have ruled that such testimo- 
ny is admissible. 

People Who Drop Coins in Tin 
- Cans for Sweet Charity 

HARDLY a week passes in 
this country without the 
inauguration of some sort of 
drive, the object of which is to 
secure funds for benevolent 
purposes. So general has be- 
come the custom that munici- 
palities have found it necessary 
to establish regulations under 
which money may t e collected 
and accounted for. 

After many experimisnts made to 
simplify the business of receiving 
voluntary contribution!, the sealed 
tin can, slotted for the reception of 
coin or currency, and bearing a 
plainly printed statement as to what 
particular organization or institution 
is behind the drive, hi is come' into 
general use. 

Women and young ;;irls are the 
most successful collectors of lar- 
gess for the benefit of suffering hu- 
manity. While it is not obligatory 
upon citizens to respond, none the 
less a pleasant smile[ and a soft 
voice, plus an appealing look is an 
influence of proven value. 

Quite recently at trie peak of a 1 
drive, worthy in every way of gen- 
erous public response^ I returned 
to New York after a long absence, 
entering Manhattan via the Penn- 
sylvania station. One of a dozen 
pretty girls, all armed with tin 
banks and enameled tjuttons, asked 
for a contribution. "Whatever you 
wish to give,"/ said she. "We are 
grateful no matter I what the 
amount." , j. I 

From a vest pocket I produced 
several subsidiary coins and held 
out my hand: 'an invitation for her 
.to help herself. She selected a 
quarter, fixed upon th? lapel of my 
coat an unobtrusive jutton which 
established mj» as a member of the 
club, and expressed her thanks.. 
One in Six Conti ibntes. 

"May I suggest thit you wear 
this symbol the remainder of the 
week," she said, "for the reason 
that the drive will go[ on for that 
period and we want 1 he publicity. 
Also it shows that j ou have re- 
sponded and [that nothing more is 
expected of ithe wear'er. It is in- 
surance against further appeals. 
Really if people only! knew that, 
with an investment of riot more 
than the cost of a cigar, the initial 
cost of a badge; a butjton or a rib- 
bon, they ' could render themselves 
immune against what many regard 
as an annoyance for the duration 
of a drive. These things have just 
got to be done if humanity is to 
carry on. I hope ypu don't mind 
my putting it[ that way " ' 

Here was a girl of good sense, 
contributing her own time without 
fee, and as I learned 'immediately 
with no little! pride in the part she 
played. : |" 

She would . be easy to interview. 

"What percentage of those you ask 
to contribute respond with money?" 
I asked. i 

"About one j in six, ' i little less 
than 20 per cent, and in amounts 
ranging -from five cents to a quar- 
ter; occasionally fifty cents or a. 
dollar bill. About half of those who 
pay tell me to! keep the button and 
sell it again. But to that I say 
'no, you must wear if so that others 
may know that you approve.' No 
man who is willing to help should 
>be ashamed of having done so." 

"Who respond the rnore readily, 
men or women?" , 

Women More Generous 

"Men as a rule, bul women are 
more generous Twhen ttey do come 
in. In any case the midtlle class can 
be depended upon to make the best 
showing. I am!; sorry [to say that 
many* people who from their / at- 
tire and manne^ seem [to represent 
the prosperous class are -downright 
rude at even the suggestion that 
they should be included[in the trivial 
assessment for the "goqji of others. 
It is heartening I to find that there 
are some who come forward with- 
out' being asked, to volunteer a con- 
tribution. One man, who from visi- 
ble evidence appeared! to be not 
overly prosperous; gavgine a twenty 
dollar bill, but absolutely declined 
to wear a button.! 'It w[ill save you 
from being approached again,' I 
urged. 'Oh, I don'tobjeict to that!" 
he replied. It -won't be hard to give 
something to the ' next) collector.* 
Men of that sort are! few and far 
between, however."; ■ I ! 

"The average daily total?" 

The girl shrugged her| shoulders. 
"Well the weather always has 
something to do with 'giving: Per- 
haps you will be surprised to hear 
that rainy days, are; the] best. In- 
stead of being chilled and depressed 
by gloom, a great 'many people 
seem disposed to respond to an ap- 
peal from others. Warm sunshiny 
days- have almost the' opposite ef- 
fect; folks, don't appear Ito [realize 
that anything is worth I worrying 
about. All .is well with- them; why 
not with the rest of ' the | world? I 
find that the morning is[ more favor- 
able for good returns. Most Ipeople 
are buoyant after breakfast'j I my- 
self work faster and witn more satis- 
faction. 'Now' about the ayerage, I 
feel that the day has nqtibeeri wast- 
ed if I take in twenty ''dollars.'' 

€)— WWU Sonic*. 

Pattern 5247 

This J sturdy pair, dressed in 
their "Sunday best," are sure to 
walk right into the heart of some 
wee tot.; You'll have fun, too, mak- 
ing both the dolls and their bright 
finery, I'specially if your scrap bag 
furnishes you with gay odds and 
ends. Hair and features are done 
with a[ | j few simple embroidery 
stitches! | Grand indeed for gifts 
are Sambo of the checkered over- 

"Itj : 

• Early Hardships 

The Kansas pioneers lived hard 
lives. iThey had no fountain pens 
to leak on their fingers. No tele- 
phones; to ring while they were 
taking [baths. No motor cars to 
get flat tires or run out of gaso- 
line. No radios to burn out tubes 
or be overcome by static. No 
brush salesmen to ring their door- 
bells. Ancl no newspapers to make 
them mad. It took real men to 
stand up' under such hardships. — 
Philadelphia Inquirer. 

alls, and Mammy, in apron and 
kerchief. In pattern 5247 you will 
find a transfer pattern for a doll 
about 14 inches high ; patterns for 
making the clothes; directions for 
ma k ing doll and clothes; materi- 
al requirements. 

To. obtain this pattern send 15 
cents in stamps or coins (coins 
preferred) to The Sewing Circle 
Household Arts Dept., 259 W. 
Fourteenth St, New York, N. Y. 

Write plainly your name, ad- 
dress and pattern number. 


Rabbins your eyes grindB invisible particles of 
dost and dirt right into the delicate tissues, 
making the irritation just that much woree. A 
. muchbelterway.asthousandshavediscdvered, 
is to use a little Murine in each eye— night and 
morning> Murine may be depended on|to re- 
lieve eye irritation because It is a reliable eye 
preparation containing 7 active ingredients of 
known value in caring for the eye*. In use (or 
40 years. Ask for Murine at your drug store. * 

honorable Behavior 

What' is becoming in behavior is 
honorable, and what is honorable ■ 
is becoming. — Cicero. 


Way to Relieve Coughs 


throat and bronchial tuba. Ono ect o ingre- 
dients in FOLEY'S HONEY & TAR tjuickly 
relieves tickling, hacking, coughing . ; . coats 
and soothes irritated throat linings to keep you 
from ooughing. Another eef actually enters the 
blood, reaches the effected bronchial tubes, 
loosens phlegm, helps break up couph and 
tpttds ttcortry. Check a cough duo tq a cold 
before it 'gets worse, before others cntch it. 
Check it | with FOLEY'S HONEY & TAIt. 
It gives Quick relief and spttded-up itcottry; 


How to Ease 
a Cold Quickly 

Get Quick-Acting, Quick-Dissolving 
Bayer Aspirin. Take 2 Tablets 

The modern way to 
ease a cold is this: 
Two Bayer Aspirin 
I tablets the moment 
you feel a cold com- 
ing 6n. Then repeat, if neces- 
saryj according to instructions 
in the! box. 

At the same time, if you have 
ft sorej throat, crush and dis« 
' solve three BAYER .tablets in 
one-t;hlrd glass of water. And- 
gargle iwith this mixture twice. 
THe : Bayer Aspirin you take 
internally will act to combat 
the sever and pains which 
usually accompany <£>lds. Tha 
gargle will provide almost in- 
stant relief from rawness and 
pain,| acting like a local anes- 
thetic on the irritated mem- 
brane of your throat. 

Try this way. Your doctor, 
we knowi will endorse it. For it 
is a quick, effective means of ' 
combating a cold. Ask for 
Bayer Aspirin by the full name . 
at your ! druggist's — not for 
"aspirin'' alone. I 












The Spectator 

^ernis: $1.50 per Year in Advance 

Publisher, Editor and Manager 

Official Paper of the Village. 

I Entered as Second class matter 
July 8th, 1882, at the postoffice at 
J3t. Hilaire Minn., under the act of 



July 16th, 1881. 

I Published every Thursday at St. 
Hilaire, Pennington Co., Minnesota 

Subscribers should notify the pub- 
lisher on or before expiration of sub- 
scription if discontinuance is desired, 
otherwise the paper will be continued. 

REMITTANCES should be made by 
postal money or.dcr or express order, 
short-time • subscriptions in 3-cent 
stamps. ; 

Augustana Lutheran Church 

Tama, St. Hilaire: Sunday, Feb. 
7, 10:00 a. m. Sunday school, 11 a. 
ra. Service.] j ■ 

Black River: Sunday Feb. 14, 
11 a. m. Service. 

Monday, Feb. 15 8:00 p. m. Trus- 
tee meeting at J. O. Swanson's. 

Clara, Hazel. 

Sunday, Feb. 14, 2:30 p. m. Ser- 



25 Years Ago 

Chas. Pitkin returned after 
spending a few days attending 
to business matters at Grand 
Forks. ! 

Evang. Mission Church 
Geo. V! Peterson,' Pastor 
Confirmation class Saturday 
at 10:00 A. M. i 

Sunday 'school j at 2:00 and 
service at 3:00 Pj M., next Sun- 

State Awards Highway 
Job; in Clearwater Co. 

! j Martin McAndress, Sr., was 
! critically ill at his home. Be-: 
cause of his advanced age, very ! 
little hope was entertained for j 
his recovery.' ' • I 

K. O. Gigstad returned home i 
much improved in health after | 
having spent 1 two weeks at the | 
baths at West Baden, Ind. ! 

A. Satterberg was down at 
JRed Lake Falls and purchased 
two teams' for use" in connection 
. with his livery business. 

At that time wheat was 93 

! cents, (lax 151.85, barley $.99, 

and. oats 138, cents a bushel in 

locai market. Flour sold for 

53.00 per 98 lb. sack. 

Contracts for the construction of 
two highway bridges, nine culverts 
and 19 miles of other improve- 
ments to cost' 5185,000 have been 
awarded by N. W. Eusberg, state 
highway commissioner. Construc- 
tion of the bridges will get under 
way at ones and the other work is 
scheduled to be started not later 
than April 1. The work, in Clear- 
water, Lyon, Mower and Wabasha 
counties, will include 5.9 miles of 
grading and gravel base, 2.6 miles 
of grading and sewer syphon and 
lO.o miles! of stabilized aggregate 
base and subgrade treatment. In- 
cluded was the following contract 
in Clearwater County: Stabilized 
aggregate; base and subgrade 
treatment^Trunk Highway No. 92 
between 14 miles south of Bagley 
and six miles southeast of Mallard; 
length 10.5 miles; Farrell Con- 
tracting Co. of St. Paul,. $27,268. 

Winter Sports Carnival 
at Grand Forks Feb. 5-7 

jBRAY ! 

Miss Gertrude Swanson andj 
Lorentz Hegstad were Wednes- ; 
day eveniigi visiters at John O.' 
Swanson's j 

Rodger S'aplin called at A. P. j 
Hegstrom's on Wednesday. 
• Mrs. John Seholin, Alice, 
Inek and Ma'urits and Miss Olga 
Wajllee an 1' Johnnie Lindbloom 
were Sunday . visitors at the 
home of Mrs. Annie Lindbloom. : 

Mr. and Mrs.. John O. Swan- : 
son 1 visiter! at the Victor Seholin 
hoipe on Sunday. ' 

Mrs. Lorentz Hegstad is 
spending i;everal days with her 
daughters at Minneapolis. 

EIna Seholin, student at St. 
Hilaire hi gh school and Leroy 
Seholin, -"ho is employed at 
Thief Riv;ii Falls, spent the. 
week end jwith their, father. 
August Seholin. ' j 

Mr. am Mrs. Melvin Ander-; 
son and s m Leland, Mrs. J. A. ■ 
Anderson, ! Edith, Pearl and 
Harvey were Thursday, visitors ; 
at 'Glen Lindquist's. - ; 

The Ladies' Aid circle met at : 
the home' of Mrs. Emil Larson' 
on Thursday. 

Clarence ; and Donald Sevre : 
and Harold Lindbloom called on ' 
Johnson Bros, on Sunday. i 

Mr. and I Mrs. Carl Mosbeck ' 
were dinner guests at the Art, 
Hanson home at Thief River! 
Fajlls on Friday. j 

Mr. and Mrs. John O. Swan-i 
son spent ■ Monday at George ! 
Swanson's. ! 

Clarence and Wilbert Swan-j 
son visited Carl Lindbloom [on, 
Saturday evening. j 

Victor Jphnson was a Wed- 1 
nesday evening caller at the' 
Henry Ortloff home. j | 

Mrs. Anjnie Lindbloom. spent, 
Friday afternoon at the George' 
Swanson htrme. 

'Stanley Doten of Thief River 
Falls called on Emil Larson! on 

Victor Johnson was a Sunday 
evening visitor at A. P. Heg- 

Members of ! the Cavaliers, 
,Greater Grand Forks younger busi- 
ness and professional organization, 
have arranged the most elaborate 
ice show ever attempted in the- 
northwest jin connection with the. 
Winter Sports Carnival February 
5, 6 and 7j Dr. E. E. Leigh, chair- , 
man of the skating committee, an- 
nounced. The ice show will be giv- 
en at the winter sports building on 
the University campus the night of 
February 6, and the afternoon of 
February 7. Other events on the 
calendar ojf the carnival include 
the opening hockey game the night 
of February 4 between the Univer- . 
sity and Emerson teams. The next 
day the Cavaliers team will clash 
with the University skaters. 

Maintain Horses in Good 
Flesh, Authority Urges 

It is poor economy to bring 
horses through the winter in a thin 
condition and then attempt to put 
them in good flesh by feeding lib- 
erally after the working season has 
begun, says W. H. Peters, chief ol 
the animalhusbandry division at 
University^ Farm, St. Paul. 

Horses should maintain their 
weight or be in a gaining condition 
throughout the winter, Mr. Peters 
states, so jthat they will enter the 
spring work season in shape to' 
furnish efficient animal power. 
They may| be brought through the 
winter satisfactorily on low grade 
roughages! but' farmers should 
watch them carefully to see that 
they are maintaining their weight. 
If not, thi roughages should; be 
supplemented by 6 to 9 pounds of 
farm grains daily for each animal.. 
If good roughages are" available, 

the horses 

will remain in good 



Swanson spent! 
afternoon at JJ O:! 


| Wayzata— To assist in collect 
ing money' for flood rescue work, 
Lyle Carisch and Ray Lee, owners 
of the Wayzata, Mound and Iiake 
theatres, have originated a plan I 
which, if adopted T>y theatre own- j 
ers 'throughout ' the state, would | 
swell the Eed Cross relief f-md j 
considerably. Their plan is' an I 
easy one to raise contributions ' 
from theatre patrons who wish to 
contribute. I 1 It does not arbitrarily 
raise- admission prices, but lasks 
that' each 'person pay' an ^xtra 
nickel for! : each performance at- 
tended. In turn, the theatres will 
match this nickle, making a total 
donation of ten cents: for each 
patron who donates a nickel. The 
money is ! turned over to Red 
Cross chapters in each' towrt for 
use in the; stricken areas fo:' the 
purchase of food, clothing ' and 
medical Bupplies. 

Matt Barto was sentenced to 
nine months in the county jail by 
Judge Pi. G. Swenson in district 
court in Grand Forks Friday after 
the jury 'earlier returned a verdict 
finding the Greenhush youth guil- 
ty of manslaughter in the second 
degree. ! The sentence began at 
noon Friday. j 

The jurors fixed the sentence. at 
nine months in the Grand Forks 
county jail for 'the -youth whose 
three-day trial. .ended when the 
jury received the case at 3:42 I P. 
•M. Thursday. The verdict was 
read at 10:15 AJ M. Friday. His 
attorneys stated! the verdict 'will 
not be appealed.! 

Barto iwas tried on a charge of 
first degree manslaughter arising 
out of the deaths of Professor W. 
'C. Stockfield and three children of 
Dr. J. L. Sayre.i head of the Uni- 
versity political: science depart- 
ment* in a 'collision between cars 
driven by Bartb and Dr. Sayre 
north of Manvel December 13. 

condition with little or no grain- 
not over 4 pounds per horse daily. 
As soon as the horses are put to 
work, the grain ! ration for ' each 
animal should be increased to 
about iy 4 bounds of grain per 100 
pounds of i five weight. Grains may 
consist of jcorn, | oats, other farm 
grains, or] a mixture of them. Mo- 
lasses may be substituted for a . 
portion of | the grain, Mr. Peters 
says. j | . 

State WPA Engineers 

Sent to Flood Region 

Recognition of the engineering 
staff in Minnesota's WPA came 
last week When four members of 
the state organization were requis- 
itioned for special duty in flood 
areas along the Ohio and Missis- 
sippi Eivefs. E. B. Curry, assistant 
state supervisor of operations; C. 
Walter Johnson, district operations 
supervisor! stationed at New Ulm; 
M. A. Fitzerald of Minneapolis, 
field engineer; and W. C. Oakes, 
of St. Paul, area Engineer in Eam- 
sey county we're assigned to the 
work. i 


Northfiejd — Most fascinating is 
tjhe question whether the mid-win- 
ter nudistj who made his appear- 
ance herej wore shoes to protect 
his feet from the cold . hard foot 
pedals "of his car and whether his 
car had a heater. Persons who 
witnessed the incident, were amaz- 
ed and frightened to see a man 
step from | a car, which had pulled 
up at a curb, and stand on the 
running board arrayed .in nothing 
but perhaps 'a heavy coat of 
goosefleshj To enhance the .effect 
this startling individual bathed 
himself in! the rays of a flashlight 
which he held as a spotlight above 
his head. I 

Take equal parts of malice, 
ignorance,! and hate, mix well and 
. serve hot, and you have prejudice.- 


Minnesota has more persons on 
old age pensions in proportion to 
population than all other states 
except, Colorado, Oklahoma and 
Texas, the Citizens' Tax Belief As- 
sociation pointed out in' a report 
received here today analyzing the 
growing cost of new governmental 
burdens ini this state, i 

Latest records show that Minne- 
sota has 292 persons on old age as- 
sistance for every 1,000 persons 65 
years old, John' F. Scott, president 
of the association, said, and the 
percentage is i growing monthly. 
That is more than twice the num- 
ber on the pension' roljs in Iowa 
and nearly three times !the number 
in Michigan, the report disclosed. 

Wisconsin has only 159 persons 
on the pension foils for! every 1,000 
persons 65 years old. Illinois has 
163, and Indiana only 121. 

The.' money paid out jin old age 
pensions in Minnesota now is more 
than $1,068,000' a month, Mr. Scott 
said, or about] 50 per! cent more 
than in Michigan. Fully 56,696 per- 
sons in Minnesota now are receiv- 
ing old age pensions or 34.3 per 
cent of those oyer 65 years of age, 
and at the present rate of increase 
the number soon will reach 60,000, 
with an annual cost of $15,000,000. 

Mr. Scott said the • association 
did not wish to oppose the grant- 
ing of old age pensions or say that 
an undue number had been granted 
in Minnesota, liut thatj it desired 
merely! to present the facts and ask 
taxpayers to consider j where the 
state is going With this and other 
new obligations it has! undertaken. 




State officials 'and representa- 
tives of the Red j Jjake river im- 
provement committee explained 
plans for conserving water of the 
Red river of the ; North drainage 
basin before a joint meeting of 
the house and senate drainage 
committee in St. Paul Tuesday. 

M. M. Orfield, assistant attor- 
ney general outlined A proposed 
bill to create a" tri-state ^waters 
commission, which would '"require 
concurrence by the] legislatures of 
North and South Dakota. 

Costs of construction and opera- 
tion of a series of dams or any 
other means the committee may 
decide upon to control the waters 
of the area would be borne by the 
municipalities benefitted. The 'tri-- 
state commission would consist of 
nine members, three from .each 
state, appointed by the legisla- 
tures of the respective states. 

Each state would appropriate 
funds for administrative 'expenses 
as fixed by the committee and on 
a basis of value to be received 
■from activities of the commission. 
Frederic Bass, chairman of the 
state board of health, said that 
the public health is endangered by 
the low water of the Red river 


Wrote About "Smoke in Eye*'* 

In prehistoric America, the Aztec 

poet-king NetzahualcoyotV living 

near [ the City -of Mexico, wrote a 

verse, abont "smoke In your eyes.** 

Jud. Tunkins 
of nr^tun 
ill--}. I, I 

Mifes Anna Alberg of Thief 
River Falls visited from Wed- 
nesday until Saturday at the 
Ole 1 1 Ddegaard home. 

Mrs. Karen Stennes,' Oryille 
and Viola Stennes visited at the 
Wedul home Saturday 

Mrs. Ole Odegaard, Mrs. Pete 
Nelsbn and Miss Anna Alberg 
visited Wednesday afternoon 
Mrs. Carl Finstad. 
and Mrs. C. A. Roese and 
and Mrs. Claudis Pike and 
Billy visited Wednesday 

Peterson home at St. Hilaire on 

Julian Stennes, who is em- ' 
ployed at Arnt Wedul's spent 
the week, end at his home near 
Oklee.* 1 

Lucille and Phyllis Prestby 
and Omar Seeland visited with 
Joyce and Stanley Roese Wed- 
nesday evening. 

and its tributaries 

"Cities along 

this river contribute to its pollu- 
tion so that thos; on the lower 
part of the stream have only very 
polluted water.'' 

E. V. Willard, state conserva- 
tion commissioner said, "the peo- 
ple of^Iiese towns] have been sav- 
ed from severe epidemics of dis- 
ease only by the jxceptional skill 
of water enginee-s. who purifleil 
the polluted water to make it fair- 
ly palatable." 

Lee R. Boyd, Crookston, secre- 
tary of' the Red Lake river com- 
mittee; W. W. Horner, chairman 
of the inter-state I committee, and 
Dean Holm, executive secretary of 
the tri-state committee, "also 
spoke. Others jft'ho upheld the 
plan were Representative Clifford 
Bouvette, Hullock; E. A. Fladland, 
mayor of Grand Eorks,- N. D./and 
Representative Ernest Grost, 
. Wheaton. ' 

PlunJmer Shipping Co-op. , 
Has Good Year in 1936 

The Community, Shipping asso- 
ciation of Plummer in 1936 paid 
its patrons a tofjal of $24,867.33, 
George Hesse, secretary-treasurer, 
reported at the ahnual meeting of 
the organization last week in the 
Plummer village lhall. Shipments 
during the year included 22 car-' 
loads and one truckload. Officers 
and directors were re-elected, in- 
cluding Fred Measner, president; 
Mr. Hesse, secretary-treasurer: 
Arthur Christopnerson, Elmer Lee 
and John Sorensjm, directors; and 
L. J. Hesse, manager. 


University Scientist^ 
Studies Fish inTState; 
Counts Age jby Scales 

A "fish story" ' that instead of 
merely, providing entertainment 
for its' listeners may; prove ex- 
tremely beneficial to the state_ in 
solving problems of! conserving, 
planting and stocking! Minnesota's 
10,000 jlakes, is being! unfolded at 
the state university, j 

The ; partially completed re- 
search, 1 |Which enables] Dr. Samuel 
C. Eddy, University of Minnesota 
zoologist, to determine the length 
and age of fish from minute rings 
on their scales, is expected to aid 
in determining legal ; length and 
growthjrate. Dr. Eddy! has found 
that there. is a definite correlation 
between' the size of the scale and' 
the length of the fish.! He believes 
that a ; jnew system may be worked 
out from his data for determining 
the legal length of a fish, and how 
long it. must grow to j reach that 


'OR (! 

Grand Rapids. — A hen among 
the flock of Frank Jutras' Rhode 
Island-Reds has ambitions to set a 
mark for the ijemainder of the 
flock. She lays big eggs, evident- 
ly wanting to guarantee that she 
will not be selected for the axe as 
unworthy to be | kept. The egg 
which Mr. Jutras exhibited here 
was eight and three-fourth inches 
around' the long way, and six and 
one fourth inches around the mid- 

Mr. and Mrs, 

Melvin, Ander- 
i son and Leland, Agnes, Pearl, 
' Edith and Clarence Anderson 

Scales from 12,000 fish in 100 
representative Minnesota lakes 
were Collected for the! project by 
the National Youth ! Administra- 
tion, the State Conservation De- 
partment, the! U. S, , Forest Ser- 
vice and the State Emergency Con- 
servation Work. ! 

The tiny rings on the fish scales, 
Dr. Eddy declares, correspond to" 
the annual rings in trees and tell a 
somewhat similar story of growth. 
Differing from. tree rings, however, 
those I in the fish scalejmay number 
from (a dozen to 16 or more annual., 
ly. For example, the common suck- 
er may have approximately 13 per 
year;, 1 - the walleyed pike, 16. 

and Clarence, 
and Clara Olser 
evening visitors 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Krause. 

Miss Effie Fr 
the week' end 
Mr. and Mrs. Kl 


were Thursday 

tors at the hone of Mi - . 

Mrs. Albert Anderson 

Mi - , and Mrs 
son, and Leland 
Anderson and 

Use Arguing. 

pays there's /xo use 
rh n millionaire who 
=•; ••• : -tt) ! mfule up. 



everiihg at the Herman Sand- 
berg home. 

Mrs. Arnt Wedul visited Sun- 
day! afternoon with Mrs. Ad- 
rian] Anderson. 

Mil. and Mrs. Carl Prestby, 
Floyd, Phyllis and Lucille 
Prestjby motored ^Sunday to 
Erskine to visit at the Ted 
Preitby home. 

Many Hazel residents attend- 
ed . the Hallock-Thief River 
Falls hockey game at the lat-. 
ter place on Wednesday eve- 

Mrs. Nels Carlson returned 
last j week from Wannaska 
where she visited her sons for 
the past weeks. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Roese, 
Joyce and Stanley Roese were 
Thursday evening . visitors at 
the Adrian Anderson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Peterson 
visited at the Ole Odegaard 
homli Friday evening. 

Mrs. Martin Ellingson and 
Betfiy Ann, Mrs. Oscar Seeland 
visited at the Adrian Anderson 
hom|e Wednesday afternoon. 

Mrs. Carl Alberg visited with 
Mrs| Oscar Seeland Friday. 

JMiss Anna Alberg of Thief 
River Falls visited at the Ad- 
rian Anderson home Wednes- 
day morning. 

. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Waale 
and Oscar Wedul of Thief River 
Falls, Miss' Selma Waale and 
Miss Beatrice Wedul visited 
Sunday evening at the Arnt 
Wedul home. 

A shower was given in honor 
of Mrs. Ma^tuKEllingson Fri- 
day afternoon a\ her honie. 
Those present we've Mrs. Reu- 
ben Julien of Thief River Falls, 
Mrs. . Adrian Anderson, Mrs. 
Pete Nelson, Mrs. Oscar See- 
land, Mrs. Carl Prestby, Mrs. 
Arnt Wedul, Mrs. Ole Odegaard. 
Mrs. Carl Alberg and Ruby 
Anne Alberg, .Mrs. Hans Prest- 
by, Mrs. Carl Finstad, • Mrs. 
Clarence Roese, Mrs. Herman 
Sandberg, Carol Ann Sandberg, 
Mrs. Henry Sandberg, Mrs. 
Claudis Pike, Mrs. O. C. Peter- 
son, Mrs. Owen Weckwerth, 
Mrs. Anton Peterson, Mrs. An- 
drew Arne, Mrs. Elmerl Erick- 
spn and Joanne. Erickson, Mrs. 
Elvin Peterson, Mrs. Frank 
Peterson and Miss Anna Al- 
berg. . , . • 

Lillian Alberg was a Monday 
over-night guest at the Oscar 
Seeland home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Borgie 
and children visited the Ed. 


•Detroit Lakes — A mail-order 
sweetheart, w*as ' jilted at a bus 
depot here, but she refused to be- 
lieve that her love had been scorn- . 
ed by a local man .who, she had 
been told, would make her a good 
husband. The man had sent her 
money for transportation, together 
with ' a letter which promised 
everything — perhaps even a little 
slice of the moon. The alleged 
lover wrote he was counting the 
minutes and seconds until she ar- 
rived. He told her he would be 
waiting for her at the bus station 
and from there, he vowed, they 
would rush without delay to a 
justice of the peace to be married. 
Enchanted by the letter and with 
its words tingling her imagina-. 
tion, the girl lost little time in 
reaching Detroit Lakes. But when 
she stepped from the bus, no 
open-armed Romeo embraced her. 
No one greeted her. She re-read 
the letter with its bcautiftd. as- 
surances and banished the thought 
that the affectionate sentences, 
were only sweet nothings. With 
$2.50 of the S3.00 which she had 
in her purse she registered at a 
hotel for one night and then, 
without eating, spent two davs in 
the hotel lobby.. With her last 
fifty cents she bought gas for the 
car of a stranger, whom she per- 
suaded to help her .search for the 
missing boy friend.- The fourth 
(lay city otl'icials. hnutvht hV-r a 
railroad ticket back to her homo, 
gave her a dollar for food utid a 
patrolman took her to the stiitiim. 

Harness Oiling:— Now -is the 
time to have your harnesses 
oiled and repaired ready for 
spring. I also do shoe repair- 
ing. Call at residence north of 
Olson's blacksmith shop. Ro- 
bert Wilhelm, St. Hilaire, Minn. 
F 4-18p 


Russel, Alvina 
were Saturday 
at the home of 

edrickson spent 

at the home of 

G. Lindquist. 

Mr.- Alf. Dahlstrom, Hattie 
and Alvin and Martin, Peterson 


Melvin Ander- 

and Mrs. J. A. 

Pearl were 

Thursday afternoon visitors at 
the home of Mr and Mrs. Glenn 

Mi - .' Alf. Dahlstrom, Hattie 
and Alvin, Martin Peterson, 
Clarence and }?earl- Anderson 
were .Friday- evening visitors at 
the M. Anderson home. 

Miss Olive Almquist was a 

. For Sale — Three Bronze turk- 
ey toms; a 1000 chick size 
brooder stove, and a DeLaval 
cream separator. Call on Mrs. 
W. J. Janda, City. . ltc 

Fell. 4-18 
Order for Prolmte of Will. Limiting Tlnu- 

to File Clolms, unil for Heiirliic Tht-r i . 

Stnte of Minnesota. 
County of Pennington. 

In Pi-obutr. Court 
.In Re Estate of Curl listen. Dec-dent. 

Anna KlB-sten having filed a petition 
for the probate of ttie will of said deced- 
ent and for the appointment of Anna 
Elgsten as Adinlnlstl-utrlx e. t. a., which 
will Is on ale In this Court and open L. 
Inspection : 

IT ; IS ORDERED, That the heariliK 
thereof be had on February t;7. 11)37. aL 
10 o'clock, A. M. before this Court in 
the probate court room In the court 
house! In the City of Thief Rh-er Falls. 
Minnesota, and that objections to the al- 
lowance of .-.aid will, If any. be llled he- 
fore Bald time of liearinf,-. that the Urn-- 
within which creditors of said decedent 
may flle their claims be limited to four 
months from the date hereof, and that 
the claims so filed bo heard on June 311. 
1IK17 : at 10 o'clock A. M.. before this 
Court in the probate court room in the 
court house In the City of Thief River 
Falls Minnesota, and that notice hereol 
be given by publication of this order In 
the St. Hilaire Spectator and by mailed 
notice as provided by law. 

Dated February 1. UMi. 


Probate Judge. 
(Court Seal) 
H. O. Chommie, 

Attorney for PetlUoner, 

Thief River Falls. .Minn. 

Sunday visitor 
Mr. and Mrs. 

at the home of 
John Lundberg. 

The following who attend 

High; School in 
the week end 
their parents: 
Norma Ortloff, 

St. Hilaire spent 
it 4he home of 
Grace Erickson, 
Agnes' Ander- 

son, Elna Schojin and Merriam 







' American ! 
New !York Citi, 


Volume 5G1 


; . The Red River Valley, Winter 
I Shows, the: premier j winter 
event for Northwestern Minne- 
sota, will close Friday nig it at 
Crookston after, one of the most 
successful shows in years. Altho 
attendance was cut to some ex- 
tent) because- of drifted roads 
following the storm Surida / and 
Monday, all meetings he'd up 
to this time have been ver; r well 
attended. Many people from 
■this 1 immediate vicinity ha re at- 
tended, or are planning- to at- 
tend the Shows, and ] sisveral 
from this locality have iexiibits 
of grains and other farm pro- 
ducts. v As has been the custom 


for t years, the Winteij 
present a very well balancea 
program' which is pres ented 
continuouslyjso there is ajlways 
something of interest goiig on 
for [everyone. The poulti 
hibits are ' especially fine 
year. Altho 1936 -\ya: 
ideal for production of trains 
and! vegetables, the exhibits of 
■tfheat, com -and potatoe^ 
fully as good as those of 
ious year?. ; : ; 


y ex- 



The home talent play '"Ready- 
made Family" will be given at 
the school assembly "Friday 
night this | week. The admis-. 
sion will be 25 and 15 cents and 
not 20 and! 15 as first announc- 
ed. In addition to the play, 
there will [be musical numbers 
between acts. "> Home made 
candy will! be on sale at the 
school building during the eve- 
ning. Thejplay'is sponsored by 
the Womans' Club, and proceeds 
will be used for activities of 
that organization. 


Annual meeting and election 
of officers! of the St. Hilaire 
Livestock Shipping Association 
will be held in this village Mon- 
day afternoon, Feb. 22nd. Re- 
port of business transacted dur- 
ing the past year, wilPbe given 
at the meeting. While the past 
year was 'not the heaviest in. 
point of stock shipments from 
this section, the local-association 
enjoyed a good run of business. 
As livestock conditions are im- 
proving, it is anticipated 1937 
will be a j busy year in ship- 
ments of stock. Following the- 
meeting arid election of officers 
lunch will be served at the hall. 

Following more than a month 
of negotiations between; officials 
of j Generaltj Motors and the 
United Automobile Workers, an 
agreement was reached toijay to 
end : the strike which has tfed up 
production iti. several plants of 
General Motors and had thrown 
thousands o!f imen out of env 
ployment. The stumbling) block 
up to this time has been lefusal 
of General Motors to ag'ee to 
recognize thje'U. A. Wj as sole 
bargaining agency to represent 
all workers iti the industry for 
reason that | jthe union j counted 
in its membership only about 
fifteen per cent of all I workers 
employed by : the corporation. 
Immediate steps are beinjg tak 
en jto speed production 
plants to fill orders tha 
• piled up since beginning 
strike. ' I : ■ -; 

Harness Oiling: — Now 
time to have your ha 
oiled and repaired ready 
spring. I also do shoe 

in all 


of the 

is the 




4 ing^ Call at; residence n jrth of 
Olson's blacksmith shop. Ro- 
bert Wilhelm, St. Hilaire!, Minn. 
~ 4-18p 


There will be an organization 
meeting Wednesday, Feb. 17* at 
the home of Mrs. M. R. Graham 
for the St.j Hilaire groups. All 
former members of previous 
projects, and any woman of the 
community| interested in this 
type of work is cordially in- 
vited to attend. 

Topics of lessons for -Home 
Management II will be: 

1. Construction and color of 
rugs and table mats. 

2. Refinishing furniture. 

3. Horrte made; furnitui'e. 

4. Accessories for the home. 

i i 


' Annual [meeting of the St. 

Hilaire Co-operative Livestock 

Shipping JAssociation will : be 

held Monday, February 22nd 

1937, at the Bilden & Olsen hall. 

Meeting called ! at one o'clock, 

| for the election of two directors 

'and any other business that 

j may properly come before this 

j association. Lunch will be spry- 

\ ed at the close of the' meeting. . 

St. Hilaire Co-op. Livestock 

Shipping Association. -Victor G. 

Brink, Secretary. F11--18C 

WkltB Al&ut GJflitm 

Happenings of the .Week, Told in Brief. 
! Concerning People You Know 

Spring term; of district court 
in jthis county will 'open Mon- 
day, Feb. 22. Petit jurors have 
been called for! duty a week lat- 
er. ! ; 

Mrs. W. Janda started work 
this week as a member of the 
sewing project being conducted 



at Thief River 

Wendell Corbet is getting in 
his: next season's supply of ice 
this week. The ice is being' tak- 
en out of the river at Red Lake 
Falls. I . . - 

Several auto loads of people 
from this village and vicinity 
motored '■ -to -^Crooteston^^'tlife 
morning to attend the Winter 
Shows. ! ■ .' 

The Lenten season started 
yesterday which is 40 days be- 
fore Easter, exclusive of Sun- 

Subscribe for the Spectator. 


days. Easter 
this year. 

will be March 28 

The Woman's Club meets at 
the Club rooms Thursday eve- 
ning, February 18th. Roll call 
— Patriotic Quotations. 

Robbers b r o 

k e into the 
creamery at Beltrami last week 
and made away with tubs and 
printed butter to the value of 
over $300.00. 


While this part of the coun- 
try complained of sub-zero tem- 
peiatures the past week, freez- 
ing jweath'er extended south in- 
to the citrus belt in Texas caus- 
ing i considerable damage to 
f ruit. s and early vegetable crops. 
Th: Northwest expects and is 
prepared for cold weather at 
this time of the yeai', but when 
it strikes . the southland, there 
is much suffering among people 
and | stock, and loss of even a 
portion of the edrly vegetable 
cash crop is; keenly felt. 



Several nice compliments 
have been received from former 
residents and other friends on 
the fine showing! made by this 
community in raising^a fund to 
aid flood sufferers 

Co. Commissioner Paul Roy 
left Tuesday morning with oth- 
er members of tjie county hoards 
of this county,' to attend a state 
convention of county commis- 
sioners at St. Paul. 

Miss Grace Dahle'left yester- 
day for Middle River to substi- 
tute for, one of the [teachers in j program. 
thje high school who had been 
called home because of illness. 

Next meeting) of the Parent- 
Teachers Association will be 
held Friday night, Feb. 19th. 
Efforts are being made to se- 
cure a speaker for this meeting, 
and there will be other interest- 
ing features. Lunch will be 
served as usual, following the 

Mr. and Mrs. Gust Peterson 
motored; here Sunday from 
Warren j and spent the day at 
the home of! Mrs.! Peterson's 
parents,! Mr. -and Mrs. Henry 

Gravel is being hauled for 
f oi .nidations,, and workmen arey 
busily engaged in building 
forms for concrete in prepara- 
tio n for an early start at erect- 
ing a dozen sets of farm .build- 
ings in this locality on Jands 
acquired by the federal govern- 
ment for re-settlement pur- 
poses. Each tract will have a 
complete set of buildings in ad- 
dition to an artesian well, and 
fanding. It is anticipated work 
will! start in the latter part of 
March if weather conditions are 
favorable at that time. When 
the | federal project, and other 
contemplated private repair and 
alteration jobs get under way 
next spring, there will be no 
lack, of opportunity for work 
for those who seek employment. 

jThe heaviest snowfall of me 
present winter blanketed north- 
western Minnesota with six 
inches or more of the "beauti- 
ful" Sunday and Monday. At 
the same time, a snow storm 
of blizzard proportions tied up 
railway and highway traffic in 
western and southern Minne- 
sota as well as part's of North 
Dakota and Iowa. The snow 
farther south and west appear- 
ed to be mixed considerably 
with soil so it packed hard, mak- 
ing clearing of roads difficult. 
The snow here was very light 
despite its depth, and auto traf- 
fic was not stopped altho it was 
slowed up. Highway crews 
starting out Monday night and 
Tuesday morning, opened all 
the main roads in this, section 
of the state. Attendance at the 
Winter Shows at Crookston was 
cut considerably because of 
blockaded side roads. 

County Commissioner Frans 
Freund of Red Lake Falls, re- 
signed his county position last 
week following his plea of guilty 
to a charge of grand larceny at 
a special term of court held at 
Red Lake Falls. Mr. Freund 
was accused of] removing some 
electrical wiring material from 
Some of the boys j about town j a potato warehquse at Red Lake 

are experimenting with a wind j Falls. 

sled. Equipped With" an old i . 

Ford motor and a propellor, it With settlement during the 
good} time, and past week of the maritime 
strike on both east and west 
coasts, agreement tq end the 
walkout of lumber woods work- 
ers, and ending of the auto in- 
dustry-strike, a much brighter 


B6ard of Education of School 
Distl 102, held its regular meet- 
ing jat the school house Tues- 
day 'evening, Jan. 19th, 1937, at 
8 o'clock P. M. 

Mrs. Eleanor Hansen presid- 
ed. I 

All members present except 
M.;l|I. Jackson. 

Minutes of last regular meet- 
ingrapproved as:read. 

Oh motion the following bills 
were allowed: 
Northern States Power 
' Co., light <S power__? 
M. Highland, fueling bin 

Win! Olson, repairs 

St. Hilaire Tel. Co.; phone 

rant and L. D. 

Northern School Supply 

•CO., supplies ._■_. • 13.28 

Central States Basketball ' 

AsS'n., activities 14.74 

Oh motion meeting adjourn- 
ed. . 

Victor G. Brink, 

MrsL Eleanor Hansen, 



. 8.40 


At the declamatory contest' 
held at the school assembly last 
Friday night, Robert Kirkeon- 
nel took first place in the ora- 
torical division with his selec- 
tion "The Big Parade", and 
Roderick Johnson won second 
place with "The Strange 
Drama." In .Dramatics, Hazel 
Huff won first with "Mickey's 
Marker", and Florence Huff was 
second with "Danny's Little Tin 
Soldier." In the Humorous di- 
vision Evelyn Gigstad took first 
place, with "Tipping Off Teach- 
er", and Phyllis Prestby won 
second with her selection "Pat- 
ron's Day at Kindergarten." 
Miss A. Haugan and Miss B. 
Anderson were coaches. The 
judges were Mrs. F. Nelson, 
Mrs. M. Jackson, Elroy John- 
son, Miss V. Olson and Miss II. 
Bonhoff. Winners in the local 
contest will represent St. Hil- 
aire high school in the sub-dis- 
trict contest at Plummer. 

makes fairly j goodf time, and 
furnished not a little" fun for 
those using it! 

JThe carrier [on mail route No. 

5 iis using a small tractor equip- 

ped with a cab, for [making his ; outlook is apparent for Indus 


radio yea 

1» lil« ••■ 
eel* radio 

• reh j ka 
ud kill 
Ikes jar; 


natter whal kltid «f lattery 
nit-vi «a» cjva ll : M yea 
r Zeelih. Do yea prefer a 6 
— vhlta eperalea en • elnele 
lenoDtle elorage Battery — 
to otaer betlerleJ whatever? 
a few doUara mora aad gat 
of operation. I 
jam prefer to atari ai a lew 

price villa a iaa an alaoeadaaU t oak 

Zealtht Y.a|eee do !eo. 

Ifcae a, paylM-a few eaua QoBare 
bter you eaa til ike aalreeavaarUM 
Zealtli Perm; Radio rawer Fee*, aad 
preato la eae mlaale, yea eon akaaae 
Jour a roll Zealtli let. a fell lodeed 
6 roll Zealta Battery « edl a l aj ate- 
peaae Willi all aanerieo aseapt a * re* 
■torae* battery. . 


Let ni acmnlly thow you how Zenith Power Puck «Up» to ma ait 
of the new Zenith Farm Radio. OUT ... and If* a 2 rallnlh. 
DV . if. and it'a a 6 roll. Either one the best at the price). WD It* 
Ton judge wAlch type; of Zenith yon want to bujr. 

rounds since Snow jbecame too 
deep for auto traffic- -While 
somewhat slower than an auto, 
the tractor seems to be able to 
get thru where other means of 
travel fails. j 

Mr. and Mrs. E.j O. Burkee 

of Moorhead motored here 

Monday! for a) visit at the home 

of Mrs.! Burkee's parents, Mr. 

and Mrs. H. A. I Olsen. Mr. 

, Burkee | left the same day to 

1 attend to matters in ; Red Lake 

! county |in connection with his 

' position] as appraiser for the 

Federal Lahd Bank. Mrs 

Burkee visited until Tuesday af- 

| temoon ; when she , returned 

I home by busl 

try in all partsi of the country 
as the heavy p -oduction season 


The school basketball quint 
motored Tuesday evening to 
Red Lake Falls and took the 

short end of a 
The youngsters 

good time at R 2d Lake, win or 
lose, and are pleased to have 

the opportunity 

splendid floor down there. 

In some parts 

must make dealii)] 
lector a real 

14 to 13. game- 
always have a 

Traffic Safety Awards 
Will be Made March 2d 

Traffic safety records and safe- 
ty lactivities of Minnesota cities 
and counties were undergoing a 
thorough review this week as a 
special committee sought to pick 
the! winners of the Governor's 
trophies for traffic safety for* 
193G. The awards will be made at 
the third annual award dinner to 
be held at the Nicollet Hotel ball- 
rclom in Minneapolis on March 2. 


Just to prove that the North- 
west is not the most undesir- 
able place in the world in which 
to live, friends back in the flood 
area write they are busy sur- 
veying what is left of once beau- 
tiful homes and fine farms to 
see what they may salvage with 
a view of making a new start. 
Out in California where fruit 
growers have used their smudge 
pots for weeks to prevent freez- 
ing of their crops, every house- 
hold in the smudge area has to 
be thoroughly cleaned both in- 
side and out to get rid of the 
oily residue which settles on 
everything,, ruining household 
furnishings and clothing. We 
imay have to stoke the furnaces 
and stoves a bit harder during 
■this period, but we- escape a lot . 
[of other unpleasant things. 

to play on the 

of China, an in- 

formation note tells us, knives are 
still used in place of money. This 

with a bill-col- 

Bilden & Olsen 


Your Creamery 

The creamery, organized and built by 
the people of this community because 
they saw a need for co-operative mark- 
eting of their farm products, can grow 
and prosper only in the same propor- 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
, the community] Work and boost for 
the creamery. The more you patronize 
it, the greater your profits will be 

St. Hilaire Co-op. Creamery 

St. Hilaire, Minn. 







Michigan Troops Called 
to Check [Strike Riots 

GENERAL MOTORS and city pc- 
licel in j Flint, Mich., came into 
violent conflict with strikers there 
i and the |sheriff decided he couldn't 
handle the situation, so he called on 
the governor for troops. The Na- 
tional Guard of the state was mo- 
bilized and the units already in Flint 
moved into the strike zone and 
formed a | military blockade. They 
were ordered to clear the area 
around' We plants but not to enter 
.'the buildings unless there was re- 
newed yidlence. 
! (This outbreak came while Judge 

t'~ ul Gadola was hearing argu- 
ints for| and against an injunction 
eject the sit-down strikers from 
me Fisher Body plants. 

The violence resulted in a new 
siWown strike in a Chevrolet plant 
and the [announcement by the union 
leaders that they would close every 
General'Motors plant in the country. 
[^Secretary' of Labor Perkins and 
Goy. Frank Murphy had been un- 


£,-- , ■ 

geiher for peace conference, 

cause President Sloan of the corpo- 
ration insisted that first' the plants 
miJst be evacuated by the strikers. 
Miss Perkins thereupon asked con- 
gress for legislation empowering 
her department to subpoena per- 
sons and papers in connection with 
■take investigations. 
, Forty| thousand employees of the 
corporation had been called back to 
plants in Michigan and Indiana and 
puf on'j'part time work, and they 
and other non-union workers were 
assuredj again by Sloan that their 
rights would be protected. 
Sloan | contends that more than 

1 I 100,000 Gl M. employees have ex- 
pressed) a| desire to return to work. 
Lewis scoffs at this claim but will 
not countenance the holding of 
■ an election to determine whether his 

■unions command the majority nec- 
essary to] constitute them the sole 
coilectiye; bargaining agency. The 
federal jlabor relations board could 
order such an election but- it has 
not intervened, and probably will 
not. I ; ■ I 

jov. rrana. iviuxuu/ "on u«u jm- 
iucgessfuj in all efforts to bring 
J.jM. chiefs an3 John L. Lewis to- 
gether 'for Deace conference, be- 

Richberg Is Drafting 
the New Labor Bill 
T_T EARINGS were held by a sen- 
•*■ •* ate judiciary subcommittee on 
th; O'Mahohey federal licensing bill 
designed ; to give the government 
control | over busi- 
ness ; but it is prob- 
able this 'will be 
sipplanted . by I a 
measure that is |be- 
ing drafted by Don- 
ald Richberg, for- 
mer head ,oi [the 
NjRA. The Richberg 
bjll will be less reg- 
ulatory! than O'Ma- 
hpney's and presum- 
ably will be intro- 
duced as: an admin- 
istratioh ! measure. 

Senator • 

So far [little is known of it except 
that itlwiU coyer minimum wages 
and maximum I hours and "outlaw" 1 
child labor.: Probably it will jrlso 
include: the ; licensing featu'res / con- 
efderabiy 'modified. / 

I Some officials] in Washington re- 
gard the ; 0'Mahoney bill as a "feel- 
■"• " It would require corporations 

Edward W. Pickard 

*j Woara Neuspeper Union 

the peace treaty and are restored 
tc the complete sovereignty of the 
German government. 

The fuehrer reiterated Germany's 
demand for eventual return of her 
colonies; and offered co-operation 
with other ] nations for peace and 
economic development. But he re- 
peated his determination not to deal 
with soviet [Russia, and he also left 
Czechoslovakia and Lithuania out of 
the list of nations with which he was 
willing to make agreements. He 
promised Belgium and Holland their 
territory would not be violated, and 
said there \ are "no humanly con- 


Gen. Senjuro 
Hayashi ; 

chief of the 

doing business jn interstate com- 
merce to objain federal licenses 
jyhich wouldinclude stipulations on 
wages and hours of employees and 
prohibit the juse of child labor. 
!| But actually the bill would go 
imich farther, including almost ev- 
ery reform in labor relations,- trade 
practices, and corporation structure 
and financing that has ever been 
proposed during the past 25 years. 
A more sweeping, drastic, and all- 
inclusive] proposal could hardly be 
drafted. ; It was warmly indorsed 

by the 



American Federation of La- 

O'Mahoney bill would vest 
|he- licensing power in the federal 
trade 'commission, enlarging the 
present board of five members to 
pine. | It was thought likely that 
the Richberg draft would eliminate 
the commission and vest the license 
Ing pojver in a new board or com- 
pulsion created to administer the 
proposed law. 

Hitler Denounces "War 
Guilt", Treaty Clause 
VJ expected, stirred up a lot of de- 
bate by his speech on the fourth' an- 
niversary of his assumption^ full 
power, over Germany . y With dra- 
matic emphasis he denounced two 
more j clauses of/the Versailles 
treatyj those dealing with war guilt, 
the Reichsbank' and the railroads. 
Of the; former he said: 

"I hereby] solemnly withdraw the 
German signature from that declar- 
ation forced upon a weak goyera- 
inerit against its better knowledge— 
the declaration to] the effect that 
Germany was guilty of starting the 
Worldjwar.'f f * 

Concerning the latter he declared 
that Hereafter theiR'eichsbank and 
the German railways are free from 
ebligaiioni imposed upon them! by. 

= 1 
ceivable points of dispute between 
France and Germany." 

Foreign j Minister Delbos ol 
France, commenting on the speech, 
was hot hopeful that Hitler's at- 
titude) would make European dis- 
armament an! easy task. He said, 
too, that soviet Russia must not be 
excluded from the "international 

Crest ]of the Flood Moves 
Down thf Mississippi 

G'"~ ftAfiCALL§ the terrible flood 
in the] Ohio valley subsided, 
but the yellow torrents were pour- 
ing down the lower Mississippi and 
the nation was mo- 
bilized to save the 
people there. By di- 
rection of the Pres- 
ident and Gen. Mal- 
ta Craig, ] chief of 
staff, ] the army 
made] all | prepara- 
tions for the evacu- 
ation 'of all inhabi- 
tants along the riv- 
er between Cairo, 
HI., and New Or- 
leans.! The details 
for .this mass move- 
ment jwere] worked out to the last 
point by commanding officers in the 
region and thousands of I motor 
trucks and railroad flat cars were 
collected. Headquarters for the 
evacuation were setup at Jackson, 
Miss. | 

The] secretary of war authorized 
the use of not only regular army 
troops] but also members of the 
Civilian Conservation corps, the Na- 
tional [Guard, and the Red Cross. 

General Craig said that if the bil- 
lion dollar] levee system, erected 
after the great 1927 flood, failed to 
hold, about the same, area affected 
then , ^vould be inundated. Many 
thousands [ of people already had 
been removed from homes along the 
Mississippi, but cities like Memphis^ 
and jVicksburg, being on high, 
ground,^ were believed to be^safe. 

At this writing the effects of the 
flood'' [may be thus summarized: 
Homeless, j nearly a million. Dead, 
'probably more thajr 500, including 
200 in Louisville. Jjamage, conserv- 
atively estimated at more than $400, 
000,000. | / 

Congress^hurried through a defi- 
ciency/appropriation of $5,990,000 
whichfthe President promised would 
be/made available for flood relief; 
.and the American Red Cross, work- 
ing at high speed, was raising a fund 
of $l6,000J00O to which the people 
of the entire country contributed 
liberally. ] Supplies of food, drink- 
ing water, clothing and medicines 
were poured into the stricken areas. 

Paducah was completely evacuat- 
ed, arid most of the inhabitants of 
Cairo were removed. The flood wat- 
ers at[the latter city were creeping 
up close to the top of the rein- 
forced levees and it was feared 
the protections would not be suffi- 
cient. | 

Harry Hopkins,' WPA administra- 
tor, and other members of the spe- 
cial flood relief committee named 
by President Roosevelt, went to the 
flood areas with the expressed in- 
tention of seeing that the job of car- 
ing for the refugees was well done. 
Mr. Hopkins indicated he was pre- 
paredj to spend $790,000,000— the en- 
tire deficiency work relief budget — 
for flood relief if necessary. 

Accompanying Mr. Hopkins were 
Maj. Edward T. Markham, chief'of 
army | engineers; Surgeon General 
Thomas Ijarrah, Jr.; James'F. Fei- 
ser, vice chairman of the Red 
CrossJ an]d Colonel F. C. Harring- 
ton, Jr., WPA engineer. 

Japan Army, Supports 
Hayashi as Premier 

GENERAL, UGAKI having aban- 
doned the attempt to form a 
new cabinet |for Japan because of 
opposition by the 
army, the emperor 
entrusted the task to 
Gen Senjuro Hayas- 
hi, former minister 
of -war. | He made 
concessions to the 
arm^ and navy and 
appeared likely to 
succeed- in getting a 
cabinet together 
which would stand 
up. | | 

Lieut, pen. Kotaro 
Nakamura, bureau 
military] education 
board, accepted the post of minister 
of warJ He is one of the so-called 
"big three" 'of the army, a clique 
which fought] and prevented the for- 
mation [of a cabinet by Ugaki. 

Vice [Admiral Mifsumasa Yoriai, 
commander of the combined fleets, 
agreed [to accept the[nayy ministry. 
Industrial leaders in Tokio believe 
that under General Hayashi, the 
promotion of national defense and 
the strengthening of [continental pol- 
icy wil} be the basis of the admin- 
istration, and that jan increase in 
the budget is inevitable. 
• It is 'expected that state aid will 
be extended ^o the iron manufactur- 
ing, fuel, and light! metallic indus- 
tries. jA greater state] control ,pl 
motive' power resources is envis- 
aged. Fear also was expressed that 
both exports and imports will be 
placed] under state J control. 

Twelve Navy Planes Make 
Flight to Honolulu 
"TpWELVE planes of the navy sue- 
■*■ cessfully made the greatest non- 
stop transoceanic flight in history, 
2.55S miles from San Diego to Hono- 
lulu, in 21 hours 43 [minutes. They 
carried 80 officers' anil men and 
were' under the comma id of Lieut. 
Commander [William H. McDade. 

No difficulty was experienced by 
the planes until they were within 300 
miles of their destination. Then they 
ran into terrific winds (that tossed 
them ' about [ for hours and almost 
blew them backward. Navigation, 
the officers I said, was impossible. 
It was a case of flyhg blindly 
around, seeking a way out. This 
way out came suddenly, and on the 
side of the' storm nearest Honolulu. 
From there [on in to Honolulu was 
"easy sailing." 

The Navy] department called this 


. . ON PARADE ^ , 
Gopher News Review 

.COKATO honored a noted -pioneer 
by observing the centennial of Carl 
HenrV Eckman ^rbo came to the city 
In- 1868. 

Spring must be on thejway! They're 
already seeing robins! First Mr. Red- 

breast of the 193' 
at OLIVIA last ^eek. 
Explosion of an air 

PETER beer bottling house caused ex- 

tensive damage. 

season was reported 

tank In a ST. 

Five windows were 

blown out of the building. 

Crime officials spread a dragnet for 
a nervous, milk faced individual and 
his companion vho raided the SHA- 
KOPEE bank and escaped with $3,000 
of booty. 

A new high mark fori births in 
THIEF RIVER r?ALLS was set during 
the past year, City Health Officer O. 
F. Mellby reveals. There were 818 
new arrivals. 

Far from home, but happy, is Alice 
Steenhoven of MARSHALL, who has 
signed a three year contract to teach 
English in a private school at Sao 
Paolo, Brazil. 

At WINNEBAGO, "Fat" Kinney, a 
John Deere centennial guest, discov- 
ered that the eats were free, devoured 

Simplicity That Intrigues 

23 vrelners, 10 

swiggled 4 cups 


Marshall county, 

Minnesota Fai 

buns, 6 doughnuts, 

of Java. 

Mrs. H. W. Brodt, 

home and community chairman for 

took first place in a 

news writing contest sponsored by the 



notable flight merely 

a "routine 

Unanimous endorsement of consti- 
tutional amendments to make declara- 
tion of war subject to a national elec- 
tion was given by persons assembled 
at a DULUTH mass meeting. 

The GONVICK high school basket- 
ball team continued its victory march 
with Its brightest feather to date, a 
triumph over the Benildli State Teach- 
ers' college reserves to the tune ' of 
20-18. / I 

Their car stalled,' in a giant drift 
near the city, tie Frank Blegler fam- 
ily of WORTHINGVON walked half a 
mile Into the teeth of a raging sub- 
zero gale to escap^ death by a narrow 

EnglandiWould Check Our 
Neutrality Legislation 
'■'*• dent | of . the British board of 
trade,[ ended his visit at the White 
House 1 , which President Roosevelt 
had said |was to be merely social, 
he told the press that he and the 
President had agreed in principle- 
on a reciprocal tariff treaty. Later 
it was revealed that his main'pur- 
pose in coming to the United States 
was to head off, ii^pbssible; the 
proposed |neutrality-ineasure under 
which[ Great Britain,if involved In 
war, would beTunable to purchase 
war supplies ,in this country: It 
was reriprted'that he told Mr. Roose- 
velt Jhat! if such legislation were 
passed England would not enter into 
a'reciprocal tariff treaty, and be- 
'sides would buy tier supplies, in 
peace time as well as in war time, 
in other countries. 

transfer" of < material from one point 
to another, but it was a fine test of 
the ability land endurance of the 
aviators. I 

Death for 13 Russians 
Prison for Four 

TpHIRTEEN of the Russian con- 
f- spirators tried 

plotting the 1 overthrow of the Stalin 
regime were condemned to death 
by the- trial court, 
and their pleas for 
mercy were reject- 
ed by the presidium 
of the communist 
executive ' commit- 
tee, j They [were or- 
dered shot within-"48 
hours after [sentence 
was pronounced. 
One ! of the execu- 
tioners said "they 
died like soldiers." 

To' the surprise of 
the 'world, | four of 
the leading defendants I were saved 
from the firing squad,' being sen- 
tenced to terms of imprisonment. 
These were Karl Radek!, once noted 
journalist, and Gregory Sokolnikov, 
former Soviet ambassador to Lon- 
don, given [ten years each; and M. 
S. Stroilov[ and V. V. Arnold, or- 
dered confined for eight years. The 
judges said these four men, while 
guilty of treason, did lot actually 
participate [in terroristic and wrecfe 
ing activities. It was the belief of 
neutral observers that they had 
been spared in order to get then- 
testimony against the s :ores of men 
still under j arrest for participation 
in the conspiracy. 

The London Daily Express pub- 
lished a story to the effect that Ra- 
dek's life was spared because of 
the [ existence of certain state pa- 
pers implicating Stalin himself in 
intrigues. Radek was said to have 
deposited these documents a year 
ago! with ^rotskyists abroad, with 
instructions to make ttem public if 
he should fall a victim of a "Stalin 
purge." |- 

Illinois Farmers Reject 
Two New Deal Plans 

THE New Deal's farm tenancy 
and crop insurance plans, ad- 
vocated by [Secretary of Agriculture 
Wallace, were rejected in a resolu- 
tion adopted by the Illinois Agricul- 
tural association, which represents 
63,000/Or ganized fanners of the 
state; The resolution said farm 
^tenancy could not b[e corrected 
solely through liberalization of 
credit or expert supervision of ten- 
ant farmers who would buy farms. 
It [strongly opposed the establish- 
ment of the 'prbposedJFarm. Home 
corporation. '• It suggested that any 
law enacted to relieve tenancy, evils 
should be {based upon I a system, of 
sound credit extended] over a long 
period of years and administered by 
existing federal and state agencies, 
The resolution asserted that "in 
large part[ the faim tenancy situa- 
tion will be ultimately [solved by re- 
storing farm commodity price lev- 
els; to a lair and permanent basis." 


PRESTON— [Here's your derby 
winner! Reaping Reward of Milky 
Way farm, owned by Mrs. Ethel V. 
Mars, has been selected as the win- 
ter book favorite to capture the 
1937 Kentucky classic at Churchill 
Downs, Louisville, In May. Mrs. 
Mars, now oEiChicago, is the former 
Ethel Healey of Preston. But her 
nag had better be a good mudtler — 
for he may have to run under wa- 
ter! ' ! 

The mail must go through! To Jus- 
tify the phrase! MONTEVIDEO has,, 
supplied rural carriers with "scow- 
mobiles", equipped with automobile 
motors and steel tread encircling tan- 
dem wheels. ; 

REDWOOD F-ALLS can afford to 
boast a little about civic growth. Re- 
cently completed surveys show that a 
total of 70 new [homes have been con-, 
structed in the municipality during the 
last two years. ] 

Henry's, PIPESTONE suit and ha- 
berdashery establishment, received a 
long distance order from New York 
City. The writer, a collector of odd 
bits, had run across one of Henry's 
match bos covers. ,. 

Selected to represent the Minne- 
sota legislature at the national coun- 
cil! of state governments, held at 
Washington, D. ci, was Representa- 
tive E. J, Chilgren, publisher of, the 

(Mrs. Delia B. Holt, who has taught 
piano to DETROIT LAKES students 
for 50 years, turns up her nose at "ha 

a cha" and 
_ild pressmen 
( f music — and 

75 a year job 
: ecorder ended 

razz ma tazz". She 
there's only one kind 
it isn't "swing"! 

A contest between two men over a 

Hnce A. Day that neither was entitled 

o hold office. 

The village council was 

in a decision by Judge 

THIS is th e problem: Sister 
wants to entertain the Girl 
Scouts, it's Jule's turn to have the 
Bid-or-Bi club and Rose insists 
she can't put off the Laff-a-Lots 
a minute longer. Arid each o f 
[them has just finished a new dress 
and is anxious to wear it for the 

Sister's Choice. 
Sister's bit of intrigue is, as 
you can see, a dress worth want- 
ing to show off (Pattern 1223). 
It is made of velveteer this time 
and a little later on she's going to 
blossom out in a bright crisp ging- 
ham version for school. The smart 
collar, flattering flared skirt and 
puff sleeves are good reasons for 
this frock's popularity. It comes 
in sizes 6 to 14 years. Size 8 re- 
quires 2Va yards of 39 inch ma- 

Jule's Entertaining Dress. 
Jule knows a neat trick when 
she sees one whether on the table 
or in a page of fashions, and- she 
didn't miscue in choosing Pattern 
1998. She'll wear this snappy 
shirt frock when' she's "it" to 
entertain and because she chose 
[broadcloth it will look more trig 
and lovely after each washing. 
The diagram shows why a few 
hours is all that's needed to sew 
this grand number. You may have 
lit in sizes 34 to 46. Size 36 requires 
A% yards of 35 inch material. 
With long sleeves 47s yards. 

It Was~Easy, Says Rose. 
They didn't believe Rose when 
she said she made this startlingly 
pretty dress (Pattern 1224). She 
did though, even the buttonholes! 
However, the same stunning effect 
[can be had by sewing the buttons 
[on for trimming only. The ele- 
gance of the princess-like lines, 
the eclat of the heart shaped 
sleeves anH withal its ease of 
construction make the question 
read "How can I help but make 

this dress?" It is available in 
sizes 12 to 20 (30 to 40 bust), 
Size 14 requires 4% yards of 39 
inch material, plus % yard con- 
trasting. With long sleeves 4% 
yards required. i 

New Pattern Book. V 

Send for the Barbara Bell 
Spring and Summer Pattern. Book. 
Make yourself attractive, practi- 
cal and becoming clothes, select- 
ing designs from the Barbara Bell 
well - planned, easy-to-make pat- 
terns. Interesting[ and exclusive- 
fashions for little children and the- 
difficult junior age; slenderizing,, 
well-cut patterns for the mature- 
figure; afternoon dresses for the 
most particular young women and 
matrons and other patterns for 
special occasions are all to be 
found in the Barbara Bell Patterns 
Book. Send 15 cents (in coins) 
today for your copy. 

| Send your order to The Sewing; 
Circle Pattern Dept., Room 1020, 
211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, 111. 
Patterns 15 cents (in coins) each. 

i © Bel! Syndicate.— WNU service. . 

isked to select another candidate. N. 
A plain FARMINGTON .mongrel 
ilayed a hero role when his barking 
lid yapping avakened a Bleeplng-fam- 
lly. as fire br(ke out at Westwood. 
Farm four mihs east of town. Dam- 
re to machinery, equipment— $5,000: 
A plan which would result in an ac-[ 
cldent benefit [program for state highj 
school athletes; was drawn up by Sa-| 

j Fasces on Our Dimes 

. Our ten-cent coins were designed 
: three years before Mussolini and 
his followers adopted the fasces 
as the emblem of Fascism. The 
fasces on our dimes are emblems 
[common to works of art. The fas- 
[ces were, the rods made into a 
bundle to enclose a protruding axe 
and were borne by the ancient 
1 Roman lictors to execute the judg- 
ment of the magistrate. 



Remember the namel It's FOLEY'S HONEY" 
& : TARI Double-actiDg. One set of ingredient* 
ing ... coata irritated throat linings to keep 
jroa from coughing. Another Bet reaches the* 
bronchial tubes, looeena phlegm, helps break up 
a cough due to a cold and speeds recovery. For 
Quick relief and sbeeded-ub Jtcortiy, aafc your 
dmKKMt for double-acting FOLEY'S HONEY 
4TAR.Idealforchildren,too.Getabottle today; 



BOYS, GHILS. Send for Jen 10c. article!, 
sell them, return money, receive lifetime' 
guaranteed fountain pen and mechanical 
pencil free.-Chas. Mayer, Swedeborg,' Mo. 


Ftorlatls Sufferers. If discouraged with 
former treatment for this embarrassing 
skln> disease, send only SI for generous 
supply of "Formula A Ointment. A doc- 
tor's formula. Helps remove the ugly 
crusts and scales. Easy to UBe. Applied 
extemaUy. Clean, stainless. SatlsfacUon 

Eiaranteed or your money back. WM. J. 
y*JCH, Dept. 81. Sprlnrfield, llllnoli. 

M. Westby of thei 


BLOOMlfjG rJRAIRIE schools. The 1 

proposal is galping wide favor in prep 


Harry Thoinas, EAGLE BEND'S 
own. heavyweight prospect, may have 
a chance to swing lists with Joe Louis, 
the Brown Bomber, at the MlnneapcH 
lis auditorium,! if plans of the dart 
boy's managers go through. Thomas 
has been creating a stir with his suc- 
cess In midwektern bouts. 


Twin City newspapers.^co-operateJ 
In the sponsor! ihip of radio programs 

to secure relier 
flood victims. 

Ski' jumping again flourished as e 

popular sport 
the gates at a 

as hundreds jammed 
meet held on the Illn 

neapolis slide at Bush lake. 


jimmy O'Connor 

Joined his University of Hinnesoti 

cage mates. A 

Jimmy has been attending Fordhun. 

money for Ohio rlvei 

star on the 1933 onlnt, 



g n jum, »mH'ni*»s> »«m >i«» 




r .. 





■i* : 

liifli i 

pound of fresh marshmallowl 
cut inhalves. ' j I ! 

nice orangesj carefully peeled 
aril cut in small | pieces. 
2 bananas, cut in dicelike pieces, 
2 thick slices o'f fresh pineapple 
cut in the same jway. 
1 large tart apple,' cut fine. 
Vz pint bottle of red maraschino 
cherries, cut in half.iwith juice.' 

Vs pint jar of jfrehch marrons, 
broken' up, with :sirup. 

The delicate inner stalks of one 
head of celery, cut in small pieces. 
k pound of fresh pecans or eng- 

walnuts. | 
Mix huts, fruits, celery together 
injjdish' and put in icebox. 
I I Dressing. 

% pint of thick mayonnaise. 
% pint of thickj cream. / 

^Vhijj cream bnd mix with rasj- 
^ onnaise and juice of 'half a lemon. 
Ai» hour beforefserving mix^ress- 
' ing lightly with' salad aniTsprinkle 
with plenty of p|aprika^Berve very 
cold on crisp lettucerieaves. 

I like this salad very much. I 
ate it first in (California, so I call 
'.it Golden Gate salad: It is best 
^made of fresh iriiits; but it can be 
'made of tanned | fruits. At home 
we often serve it instead of dessert, 
with a little more wliipped cream. 

Copyright — TVNU Service. 


''Booster" Planes 

as] a composite 
invented which 

In England wpat has been known 
aircraft has been 
combines' a heavy 

long-range monoplane and a sec- 
ond "tooster" monoplane that is 
at^acht d to its top in' talr^; ff t 
thus forming a biplane. When the 
craft is in the air arid flying at 
full speed, the booster plane cuts 
off] and the big ship continues, car- 
rying i load which alone it could 
nol lift! off the ground.— Washing- 
ton Sti 

Dr. Pierce's Pavo *ite Prescription Is a 
tonic wiich has lieen helping worn 1 * 
of alleges for nearly 70 years. Aat. 

adprati on and few are averse to it. 


Mariy men's; 

Few I 

nature demands 

For a 


1 Take 2 Bayer 
Aspirin tablets 
With a fall glass *>l 
wster-st first sign 
of a cold, j 

Quick Relief with] / 
iriri Tablets 

old is 


2 Bayer As 

The modern way to 'ease 
tpis: ljwo Bayer Aspirin t 
moment you feci a cold coming on. 
Repeat, if necessary, in two hours. If 
you also have a sore^throat diie to 
the cold, dissolve 3 payer tablets in 
H glass of water and gargle with thfe 
twice. |The Bayerj Aspirin you jtake 
internally will ac . to combat fever, 
aches, pains which usuallyaccompany 
ajcold.JThe gargle will provide almost 
instant relief from soreness and raw- 
e ess 08 your throat. Your doctor, we 
fiel sure, will approve this modern 
v ay. Ask your d: uggist for genuine 
I ayer Aspirin by ts full name — not 
b f the name "asp: rinV alone. 


U like to stop the. 
nejrvous clocks 
jTva.t tick tke minuttw 

or a by one. 1 . 
.JomeKow they cho 
tVe, ctb.y.s hup jo 
'd 1 "Ktker ietij tinv 
by the, sun. ! 

! Digest 4 

! National Topics Interpreted ffifW 


Washington. — I have said in these 
columns many times that politics is 
a business. If any- 

Politic* body desires proofs 

Is Basinets of that statement' 
I think I am able 
now to offer the best possible: evi- 
dence of the truth of that statement. 
■ Lately, W. Forbes Morgan, treas- 
urer of the Democratic national 
committee, has j demonstrated be- 
yond the shadow/of a doubt what 
politics as a/business actually 
means. ; He>did so in the recent an- 
nouncerflenry that; the Democratic 
national/committee would seek to 
buildup a "war chest" of $10,000,000 
thar the vast New Deal party jna- 
ilunery can go onj at top speed; that 
the momentum gained by the suc- 
cessful Presidential campaign of 
1936 can be maintained and that the 
party can continue to function as a 
cohesive unit through which millions 
of voters may speak. . ./ 

It appears that Mr. Morgan will 
not succeed in getting anything like 
$10,000,000 together but' it is very 
significant that he>is thinking in 
terms so large as^those mentioned 
in his announcement. It means sim- 
ply that the/present control of the 
New Deal/party; | is determined to 
carry out to the nth degree the the- 
ory of/its chairman, James A. Far- 
ley,/only recently reappointed as 
postmaster general of the United 
States. ;| I 

Mr. Farley plays politics in ex- 
actly the same! I manner, that he 
would engage inj a business ven- 
ture. He takes ;chances when the 
stakes are high, tie knows his men, 
his workers, and moreover, he 
knows' how to get the best results 
out of the material he has. His 
operations are not unlike the 4 funcr 
tions of a sales manager of a'great 
concern— he sells what he has to the 
voters and if any j salesman fails to 
function, Mr. Farley looks for re^ 
placements. j • 

We might illustrate the Farley 
methods further by reviewing some 
of the methods he employed in the 
last four yeirs. F^r, when it comes 
to raising money, the Democratic 
national committee, under Chair- 
man Farley, is both businesslike and 
versatile. It will| be recalled how 
whenever the pretext arose, the 
Democratic national committee 
sponsored such things as dinners 
to which the faithful partisans' 
were asked to buy tickets, usu-; 
ally high priced tickets, for an 
srdinary banquet. ' It will be re- 
called also ho\y elaborate pro- 
grams of the Democratic national 
convention were jsold by the hun- 
dreds of thousands; how those -pro- 
grams were loaded to the gunwhales 
with advertising | of concerns that' 
could not well refuse to buy adver- 
tising space; how 'victory dinners' 
were given, and how finally the in- 
augural ceremony when Mr. Roose-; 
velt took office was turned into a : 
gigantic political j rally that spread 
itself into every hotel in Washington 
that had/space for great dinners 
and dances. These things are but a 
few which demonstrated the Farley 
versatility but they prove to my 
nrind that if the Democratic na- 
tional committee sets out to build 
up a real "war chest," it will ac- 
complish exactly its objective. 

remembered that approximately 
18,000,000 voters cast their | ballots 
_fdr the Republican] presidential 
'nominee, Governor Landon of Kan- 
sas. That is not a small number, 
any way you examine it. It is a 
powerful segment of jthe American 
population but it is powerful jonly to 
the extent that its leadership devel- 
ops enthusiasm for the fight and ca- 
pacity to take it on the chin when 
victory goes the other way. I 

Among the New Dealers who can 
be classified as sound politicians, 
there is considerable j regret! at the- 
failure of the Republican leadership 
to get going. President Roosevelt, 
himself, would like to see mbre op- 
position because it would make his 
task much easier andjwould prevent 
some of the unsound legislation 
from seeping through congress on 
account of a lack of opposition. Fur- 
thermore, if there wjere more Re- 
publican fight, there jwould be less 
chance of splits in the Democratic 
ranks in congress.] Democratic 
fear of 

The committee 

pretentious yet attempted by any 
political organization. It has a large 

and exceedingly 

set-up is the most 

efficient staff of 

trained men and women and it runs 
like the well oiled machine that it is. 
It will cost money to keep 
that machine running at high 
speed, but Mr: Farley recog- 
nizes how elections are won. His 
philosophy is that the early bird 
catches the worm arid so, al- 
though there is not another election 
for two years, the Democratic na- 
tional committee' is making ready 
for that election campaign right 
now. Unless thejwise political stu- 
dents aroundsSVashington are badly 
mistaken, Mr. Farley will i know 
pretty well whenj the congressional 
and senatorial candidates take to 
the stump early | in 1938 just what 
the last two 1 years of the Roosevelt 
administration will be like. It goes 
without saying that he will be pre- 
pared for them. I 

* r * 

In contrast to the circumstances 
I have just related, it must be dis- 
* heartening to wit- 
C. O. P. ness the feeble, al- 
Contrast most futile, ef- 
forts . that are 
shown around Republican headquar- 
ters. .Of course, old time politicians 
always say thatj a winning ' horse 
can be financed, never a loser. John 
D. M. Hamilton.the Republican na- 
tional chairman! rode , a j losing 
horse. He came out of the race 
saddled with a gigantic deficit. Defi- 
cits for losing political parties are 
not as easily financed as. United 
States Treasury deficits these days 
and so Mr. Hamilton is having his 
troubles in that | direction as well 
as finding any enthusiasm among 
Republican party] workers. 

But that does not excuse the Re- 
publican national committee nor 
Mr. Hamilton. After all, it is to be 

leaders entertain a very real 
this possibility. 

From among Jhe corps of politi- 
I hear 


'dead on their 

cal writers in Washington, 

much criticism of 
the Republicans 
whc are variously 
described as being 
feetl" They are 
certainly doing less than nothing. 
They have allowed the Democratic 
national committee to carry the ball 
on every play; they nave offered no 
publicity by way of criticism of N< 
Deal programs and ihey have/de- 
veloped no plans at all for reviving 
the Republican' organization! or re- 
storing life to the party ^workers. 

I am not saying th]a/Mr. Hamil- 
ton is wholly to blame for th'is con- 
dition. He must accept responsi- 
bility, however, because he is the 
titular head of the organizat on. It 
would seem, therefore, that unless 
Mr. Hamilton awakens and shows 
some fight./fhere will be fewer Re- 
publicans/in the' house or senate 
after thj/1938 elections than there 
are nojtf. The national chair nan of 
the Republicans,' according to all 
discussion that I hear, sooner or 
later will have to start cooking or 
depart from the kitchen. Otherwise, 
the 18,000,000 voters ]which the Re- 
publican party has J as a nucleus 
upon which to build will become so 
badly disorganized, so disheartened 
and discouraged, that it will be im- 
possible to reunite them. j 

Part of the Republicans' difficul- 
ties are traceable directly to Capi- 
tol Hill. I simply 'cannot [under- 
stand why Senator McNary of Ore- 
gon, continues to serve as Republi- 
can leader in the senate when, in 
the opinion of most' observers, he 
has failed to justify his titleiin any 
way. It will be recalled that he did 
nothing in behalf of Governor :Lan- 
don's candidacy against Mr. j Roose- 
velt. Nor has he sh'own either the 
capacity or the desire to carry on 
as an opposition leader should cany 
on since the new congress convened. 
■ Again, this is not' the fault of 
Chairman Hamilton. 1 Frankly, I 
think it is the fault of the few Re- 
publicans in the senate. If they had 
any fight in them, or any faith in 
their party label, they would insist 
upon a militant leadership on their 
side of the senate chamber, small as 
their number is. 

There are much greater signs of 
fight among the house Republicans. 
, They are ! trying 
Signs of to ; make ] them- 
Fifjht selyes heard, but 

the' preponder- 
ance Of Democratic strength in the 
house coupled with ]the gag rules 
which have been appliedwithout stint 
or limit by the Democratic majority, 
precludes Republican leader Snell 
and his associates from doing very 
much for their party in the! house. 
Where senators have the privilege of 
unlimited debate, House members 
are allotted time and lately the time 
allotted to the Republicans has been 
infini tesimal. That, of course, is one 
of the spoils af victory and the Dem- 
ocrats cannot be blamed fori assert- 
ing their. power. j ; 

But the point of it all is that while 
Democratic Chairman Farley has 
his team on. its toes, ;full of fight, 
ready to go, Chairinan Hamilton 
has not even been vopal personally, 
much less has he been able; to stir 

up fight among his 

associates. It 

is a situation from which most any- 
thing may emerge. Mr. Hamilton 
sought and was given a vote of con- 
fidence by his own ; national com- 
mittee shortly after the election. He 
cannot say now that his hands are 
tied insofar as the authority of lead- 
ership is concerned. ] So; it is made 
to appear that, unless the 'present 
leaders of the Republicans: really 
enter the arena, unless they show 
their, ability to carry the fight to 
the enemy, it seems rather likely 
that new leaders will come from the 
ranks of the Republicans and the 
present group will , becomje . has- 
beens, ill' 

• Wutcra Newspaper Union. , 

": -■'.-;'-- "-il 


it ft A A ItMtitit 

I St 
! DU 


* Movie • 


"M^OBODY makes r 

* ~ about being late toparties 
in Hollywood these days. Guests 
arrive all misty-eyed and glow- 
ing with enthusiasm,! and the 
hostess kiujws before they ex- 
plain the^f tardiness Ithat they 
have been- to see Greta Garbo 
in "Camille." 

Everyone has gone to see it not 
once but many times, and the great- 
est stars agree that Greta's per- 
formance is sheer magic. When you 
stand up in the back of the theater 
where "Camille" is playing, you 
find yourself right in the midst of 
an all-star; cast! 

Without, giving her friends time 
to do anything in the way of fare- 
well parties and ' 
bridal showers, 
Mary Pickford 
quietly booked pas- 
sage to London for 
herself and her 
niece. Buddy Rog- 
ers^took an earlier 
boat. If ther6 is a 
lull of a few days 
during the produc- 
tion of the picture 
for which he is go- 
ing to England, they 
will be married 
then; otherwise they will wait until 
he has finished the picture. Before 
leaving Mary signed contracts with' 
several players and technicians. She 
has every intention of going back 
to work as a picture producer 
about May first when they return 
to Hollywood. 

Pie crusts will be flakier if a 
tablespoon of cornstarch is added 
to the flour used for each pie. 

• • » 

When the teakettle becomes dis- 
colored inside, it can be bright- 
ened by! boiling a clean oyster 
shell in it. 

* -• • 

Tablecloths that are no longer 
in use make good cot covers, bed- 
spreads, or. curtains if they are 
dyed to match the color' scheme 
of the room. 

' • * • 

To remove paint from cotton 
clothing soak the spot in a solu- 
tion) made of equal parts of am- 
monia arid turpentine. When spot 
disappears wash garment in soap 
suds. . 

Men's patent leather shoes — 
dancing pumps, evening shoes, 
and so jon— will last twice as long 
if they are kept on trees and 
\rubbediwith vaseline after usa. 
\ \ . . • • « 
A boiled custard poured over 
peaches v pr bananas makes a deli- 
cious dessert. 

f\\ * V 

Leather book bindings can be 
preserved by periodic treatments 
with an equal mixture of castor 
oil and paraffin. 

e As&oclated Newspapers. — WNU Service. 


Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., has been 
homesick for Hollywood. The film 
colony was surprised, though, to 
learn that he had persuaded United 
Artists to grant him leave of ab- 
sence from his important job as 
producer and star in order to take 
an acting role of secondary import 
tance in Hollywood. He will play, in 
"Prisoner of Zenda" in] support of 
Ronald Cotman and Mary Astor. 
—*— j 

When Fred Astaire was a mere 
child trying out with his sister for 
an amateur show in St.] Louis, the 
greatest dancing stars in the world, 
and ,the darlings of international 
society were Vernon land Irene 
Castle. Now Irene Castle McLaugh- 
lin," widow of Vernon who lost his 
life as an aviator in the war, has 
shown up at a studio with the ex- 
citing story of her life.] Fred As- 
taire will star in it. 

— *— . I 

Any girl who can make an out- 
standing hit in a picture in which 
the smoothly expert Myrna Loy and 
William Powell appear is not just 
good, she is marvelous. That is 
what directors on the M; G. M. lot 
have been telling Dorotliy McNulty 
ever since her appearance in "After 
the Thin Man" made| audiences 
burst into spontaneous applause. In 
the midst of all the enthusiasm over 
her at the studio, everyone neg- 
lected to make sure that she had 
been put under contract.' She didn't 
mention it because nobody asked 
her. And Paramount . slyly came 
along and signed her np for their 
pictures. | . 

Many actresses would be more 
than satisfied if they could sign a- 
contract with Paramount guaran- 
teeing them four hundred and fifty 
thousand dollars a year. ] But Carole 
Lombard insisted on adding clauses 
guaranteeing that Teddy Tetzlaff, 
her favorite careerman, 1 would al- 
ways photograph her. Arid that Pat 
Drew, studio electrician who lost 
a leg in a plane crash) would al- 
ways be employed on her pictures. 
- — *-^ ; | 
Letters have, poured into the 
Twentieth Century-Fox (studios by 
the thousand beg- 
ging that Shirley 
Temple | play win- 
some little girl parts 
instead .of the, 
smarWleck, wis&j 
beyond '-[her - years 
blues singer of re- 
cent pictures. Many 
of the letters came 
from mothers whose 
daughters model 
their behavior; on 
Shirley's latest pic- 
ture. Taking their 
advice to heart, 
the studio selected "Wee Willie 
Winkie" as Shirley's next picture. 
If she does any imitation of Alice 
Faye or Tony Martin singing, or of 
Bill Robinson dancing, 
away from the camera. 


it will Ibe 

by National Broadcasting c 
has Minnie, the Singing 
contract, Hollywood has found 
singing- mice and is featuring 
The Three Legionnaires.'' T" 
so be different, all sing bass 
Cooper and George Raft i 
camera fiends. Tjiey hang 
Crosby's set whenever they 
ing on their own, snatching 
of the- players . . . Simone 
all the jokes about her nar,. 
humor. She had her birthday 
Swope inscribed To Swopt 
fi Westent Newspaper 

be outdone 
pony which 
Mouse, under 
' a trio of 
them in 
'These mice, 
.'. . Gory 
the latest 
around Bing 
tre not work- 
candid shots 
Simon takes 
i withygood 
gift to John 
Swope." . 

Household r % 
• Qi/e/J/ojir 

^5) Home Heating 

liintc ^ John Barclay 

IIIIIIO HeoUng Expert 

Avoid Unhealthy Dry Air — Keep 

Radiator Humidifier Pans 

Filled With Water. 

\yf ANY winter colds are caused 
*" by hot, dry air in the home 
while the season for burning the 
furnace is on. Heat, of course, 
absorbs the moisture in the air. 
This hot air also dries out and 
damages furniture. 

You can easily and inexpensively 
provide! for air-moisture by keep- 
ing a "pan hurnidifier,". or hot 

water pan, filled with water in 
each room of your home. Designed 
to hang put of sight on the backs 
of radiators, these pans furnish 
water th]at can be evaporated by 
the radiaW heat and provide mois- 
ture for the air in the rooms. This 
prevents] the air from becoming 
too dry and lessens the chance of 
catching] or spreading colds. 

Warm I air heating plants' are 
equipped with humidifier pans. All 
you havfe to do is to keep them 
filled with fresh water. ■ i 

Copyright.— WNU Service; : 


t^grx)ai^tomcs«7llnImcntsand«iJv»M 1 UuiC 
have to be smeared on every few hours to bo 
effecllve. The new treatment for sore, aching 
muscles is AlIeock*s Porous Plaster, that stays, 
on until pain 1b all gone. One Allcock's Plas- 
ter lasts days and days without farther 

. thought. The blood Is sently drawn to the 
painful rheomatio area, and the muscles are 
massaged as yon move. No rubbing* Nothing 
smelly or sticky. Allcock's is pleasant. Easy 
on, easy o'S when pain Is gone. 6 million 
users testify that Allcock's Is marvelona for 

\ backaches, arthritis, pains, chest colds. 25<! at 
druggists, or write "All- nfRffigfffl 
eock-s, .Ossein*, N.Y/*- Bnil'jlifl 


Mrs. Emma Smith of 
1809-4th St. N., Min. 
neapolis. Minn., said : "I 
can speak highly of Dr. 
Pierce s Favorite Prescrip- 
tion. I know it to be a 
splendid tonic for wom- 
en who are weak. It 
helps to improve | the ap- 
petite and thus builds 
one op and' it relieves nervontnesa and dis- 
comforts associated with functional -dis- 
turbances." Buy now of your neighborhood 
druggist New size, tabs, 50c liquid 
$1.00 & $1.35. , 


Lack- of exercise and injudicious eating 
make stomachs acid. Yoa must neu- 
tralize stomach adds if yoa. would sleep 
soundly all; night and wake up feeling 
refreshed anil really fit. 


Milnesia, the original milk of magnolia 
in wafer: form, neutraEzes stomach add. 
£ach wafer equals 4 teaspoonJbls of milk 
of magnedi. Thin, crunchy, mint-flavor, 
tasty. 20c, 1 35c & 60c at drug stores. 


Striking Wild Rose 
Design in Cutwbrk 

Pattern 1337 

Simplicity of design— simplicity 
ol needlework combine to make 
these wild roses effective in cut- 
wcrk. Do the flowers iin applique, 
too — it's vecy easy to combine 
with cutworkl "Use these designs 
on sheets and pillow cases — on 
scarfs and towels — on a chair 
back. Dress up your own home or 
make them as gifts. Pattern 1337 
contains a transfer pattern of a 
motif SM by 20 inches, two motifs 
5 by 14% inches and pattern 
pieces for the applique patches; 
illustrations of all stitches used; 
material requirements; color sug- 
gestions. . ; ' 

Send 15 cents in stamps or coins , 
(coins preferred) for this pattern 
to The Sewing Circle Needlecraft 
Dept., 82 Eighth Ave, New York, 
N. Y. 

Write plainly pattern number, 
your name and address. 

Foreign jWords 
and Phrases 


Absit omen. (L.) May this bring 
no evil omen. 

Canaille. (F.) The rabble. 

Dos-a-dos. (F.) Back-to-back. 
. Eh effet. ;(F.) In effect; just 
so; really. 

Fidus Achates. (L.) Faithful 
Achates; i. e., a true friend. 

Hoc tempore. (L.) At this time. 

In perpetuum. (L.) Forever. 

Mauvaise Iquart d'heure. (F.) 
A bad quarter of an hour; an - 
awkward or; uncomfortable expe- 
rience.' | 

Nee. (F.) Born so-and-so; i. e., 
her maiden name being so-and- 

Punica fides. (L.) Carthaginian 
faith, treachery, 

Qui transtulit, sustinet. (L.)He . 
who transplanted, still sustains. 
(Motto of Connecticut.) 

/jet LUDEN'S 

Menthol Cough Drops 

1. Clear your head. 

2. Soothe your throat 

3. Help build up 


Good Work 

Tlve best ; preparation for good 
work tomorrow is to do good work 
today; the best preparation for life 
in the hereafter is to live now. — 
E. Hubbard.- . 

Don't Sleep 

When Gas 

Presses Heart 

If you want to really GET RID OF 
QAS and terrible bloating, don't expect 
to do It by Just doctoring your stomach 
with harsh, Irritating alkalies and "gas 
tablets." Most GAS is lodged In the 
stomach and upper Intestine and Is 
due to old poisonous matter In the 
constipated, ibowels that arc loaded 
with ill-causing bacteria. 

If your constipation Is of long stand- 
ing, enormous quantities of dangerous 
bacteria accumulate. Then your di- 
gestion Is upset. GAS often presses 
heart and lungs, making life miserable. 

You can't! eat or sleep. Your head 
aches. Your back achts. Your com- 
plexion is sallow and pimply. Your 
breath Is foul. You are a sick, grouchy. 
wretched, .unhappy person. YOUR 

Thousands of sufferers have found In 
Adlerika the quick, scientific way to 
rid their systems of harmful bacteria. 
Adlerika rids you of gas and cleans 
foul poisons out of BOTH upper and 
lower bowels. Give your bowels a 
REAL cleansing with Adlerika* Get 
rid of GAS.' Adlerika does not gripe 
—Is not habit forming. At all Leading 
Druggist*, "j 


Watch Your 

Hdp Them Cleanse the Blood 
of Harmful Body Waste 

Yoar.lddf.eyB sra constantly filtering 
waste matter from the blood stream. Bat 
kidneys sometimes las In their work — do 
not act as Nature Intended— fall' to re- 
move Impurities 'that, if retained, may 
poison the system end upset the whole 
body machinery. 

Symptoms nagetag- backache, 
persistent headache, attacks of dizziness, 
letting [up nights, swelling, pnfRness 
under the eyes — a feeling of nervous 
anxiety and loss of pep and strength. 

Otherisigns of kidney or bladder dis- 
order may -be burning, scanty or too 
frequent orinstion. 

. There'ahould be no doubt that prompt 
treatment Is wiser than neglect. Use 
Diva's PHU. Doan't have been winning 
new friends for more than forty years. 
They nave a nation-wide reputation. 
Are recommended by grateful people the 
co untr y j over. Atk pew JufffWor) 



TW ^iWtatorl Annual Report of the St ; Hilaire Co-operativt Creamery 
Itie gspecidtur Assocfati6ll fo r ^^ w Ending December 31, 1936 

Terms: $1.60 per Year in Advance 

Publisher, Editor and Manager 

Official Paper of the Village. 

! / ASSETS . | 9 

Cash and checks on hand . ; -i- ~— ? ! „ fln i'!|Q ; 

Union State [Bank U. , ~ — J3,9q7.8» , 

Entered as Second class matter 
July 8th, ' 1882,; at the postoff ice at 
I St. Hilaire Minni,. under the "act of 
1 July 16th, 1881. ; 

Published e-Jery Thursday at St. 
. Hilaire, Pennii gton Co., Minnesota 

Subscribers khould notify the pub- 
lisher on or before expiration of sub- 
scription if di: continuance is desired, 
otherwise the paper will be continued. 

REMITTANCES shouldibe made by 
postal money truer or; express order, 
short-time subscriptions in d-cent 
stamps. i i 

Accounts receivable: Local — 

Land O'Lakes Creameries 

Patron's Overdrafts . — ■- 

Trading Inventories : 

Supplies /Inventories : — ^~ 

/Totali Current Assets - 
Investments: ! 

Land 0' Lakes Stock 

Land 0' Lakes Certificates 

i 37.99 
i 199.62 

I 255.96 
I '491.44 

Land O' Lakes Capital Interest Reserve 

Fixed Assets: 

Land — ! ■ 


25 Years Ago 

Miss Nellie Folstad accepted 
a position as '-clerk! at the Lazar 
Store. , ! 

I 118.00 




Bunaings r.'.i,,- 

llachinery and Equipment : — j — - irimiS 

Office Equipment 
Delivery Equipment - 

Net Fixed Assets 
Prepaid Expenses: 
Unexpired Insurance 


C. C. Elliot, the land man, re- 
turned frorn Ogden, Iowa, ' and 
was preparing for next season's 
campaign of land [selling. 

Big attendance ! marked the 
annual masque ball given that 
week by the local fire .depart- 
ment. \ The: Red ,' Lake Falls 
orchestra furnished the music. 

Total Assets 


Current Liabilities: 

Notes -Payable 

Accounts; Payable: 

Wholesale Houses and Others 

Patrons' Butterfat Account 

Ordersl Payable (December checks) 

, Orders of Int. on Capital Stock — 


Wages' ' . 

Taxes | . 






Nate Lazar decided to locate 
at Long Prairie, Minn., and was 
busy packing his share of the 
Lazar <S Lazar stock for ship- 
ment to that point. 

Mrs. Neis Lindahl' was slowly 
recovering at a Crookston hos- 
pital after ; undergoing a very 
serious operation. 

interest . j 

Patronage Capital Reserve Interest r--~ ' 

Interest ■ on Capital Stock '--, — 

Total I Current Liabilities — -— "i 

• | j NET WORTH, j 

Capital Stock: , ^i,'... 

Capital Stock Issued $ 13 ,.s75.00 

Less: Treasury Stock .... 3,00.0.00 

- /i . 

Augustana Lutheran Churches 

Black River: Sunday, Feb. 14, 
11 a. m. services. | 

Monday, Feb. 15 8 i. m. meeting 
of board oil trustees. ! 

Clara, Hazel: Sundliy, Fob. 14, 
2:30 p. m; Services. ! 
, . Tarna, St. Hilaire: Sunday, Feb. 
!21 10:00 a. m. Sunday school, 
,11:00 a. irl.i Service. 

Amount; Outstanding — ! 

"ZlancJ as at January 1, 1936 __,-j .2,188,35 
Net Income for Period — *'- 4!> 

I ' ' — 
Total [Net Worth 

Total 'Liabilities and Net Worth 


. 20.00 


■Mr. anli Mrs. Emil Pearson, 
Myrtle, Evelyn, Delorp, and 
Arlene were Thursday evening 
visitors at: the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ed. ' Olsen. i 

, Mrs. G> Lindquist and Vivian 
were Sunday visitors at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Ludvig 
Larson. . 

The following helped Agnes 
Anderson; celebrate her birth- 
day anniversary 'on Saturday 
evening:' Mr. and Mrs. Ferdie 
Anderson; Mr. and Mrs. ,C. T. 
Hallstrom, Edgar Naplin, Grace 
Ericksorij Leroy Mauri tz, Inez, 
and Elna ! Scholin, Myrtle Pear- 
son, Riissel, Clarence, Alvina 
and Clara Olsen, Merriam and 
Raymond! Anderson,' Alvin and 
Hattie Dahlstrom and Martin 
Peterson [and Edgar Naplin. 
- Mrs. J. McKercher, Irving 
and Russel, were Monday callers 
at Thief River Falls. 

Miss Wanda Jane Jacobson 
visited Mae Lundberg on Wed- 
' nesday evening 1 . 

Miss [Vera Almquist who 
teaches ngar Grand Forks, re- 
1 turned on Saturday to resume 
her teaching duties after spend- 
ing some time at the home: of 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jens 

Sales: j ! ■ 

Butter ' Shipped 

Butter ■ Sold Locally . 

Butter '■■ Sold Patrons — , - 

' Total Butter Sales -- 

Add: Butter Inventory End of Period 

Less: Butter Inventory Beginning of Period — »— j 

- H Net Returns from Butter Manufacture! 

Cream -Sales 

Buttermilk ! Sales — 

Total Income from Dairy Products 

Cost of Sales: 

Butterfat Purchased -— 

Cream Hauling 

Gross Income from Dairy Products 
Operating Expenses: 

Creamery Labor 

Packing Supplies 

General Supplies 

Fuel • L. 

Salt -J ' 

Refrigeration — '_ 

Power ; 


! 168.00 

? 93,076.22 

$ 35,596.10 
.L i 221.04 




BRAY | i | 

Mrs. George |Swanson wasj 
called to Thief River on Thurs-. 
day due to the illness and death ' 
of her mother, | Mrs. | Hanson, 
who made her home ytith. her 
daughter, Mrs. Jphn Magnuson 

A fire which 
some unknown 

destroyed the home and all its 

contents of Mr. 

started from 
origin, totallyj 

and Mrs. Joe 



Wieland on Thursday night. 
The family were| visiting at the , 
Henry Carpenter home at the 
time and were j notified of the, 
fire by Leroy Scholin. Mr. Wie- ' 
land carried i no insurance so 
the home is. a total loss. The, 
Wielands are | making their j 
home at Carpenters until new 

arrangements can be made. 

Clarence and Wilbert Swan- 
son-; spent Saturday evening 
with Johnson Bros; 

Mrs. Annie lindbloom return- 
ed home on Friday after spend- 
ing a few days at Victor Scho- 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Doten 
of Thief River Falls visitect 
briefly at N. P. Schalz and Emil 
LarsQh homes on Friday. 
.• John O. Swanson called on 
Johnson Bros, on Saturday. • 

Mrs. Lorentz Hegstad re- 
turned home on Sunday after 
spending two weeks with rel- 
atives ot Minneapolis. 

George Swanson and son 
Allen were Thief River Falls 

callers on Saturday. They also 
visited at the John Magnuson 
home. . " | 

iMrs. John O. Swanson visited 
at the Lorentz Hegstad home 
on Thursday. I 

[Harold Lindbloom called on 
Harry Larson on Saturday .eve- 
ning. | 

j Vernon Scholin, student at 
the A. C. at Crookston spent 
the week end at his home here. 

[Mr. and Mrs. Emil Larson 
^ visited at John O. Swanson' s on 
f Friday. j 

f | Carl Lindbloom spent from 
'Friday night until . 
night with Johnson! Bros. 

Subscribe to the Spectator. 


$ 1,000.00 

6,585.04 | 

S 9,944.68 



? 23,050.48 


$ 93,527.27 

$ 7,710.13 

. i $ 2,412.60 


141.23 ■ 

317.24 ? 5,150.60 

Evocative: ; 

Director's ! fees 

Secretary's Salary 

Treasurer's Salary 

Olfice Supplies 

Telephone and Telegraph 

Total Manufacturing' Expenses 1 

General Expenses: . J 

Taxes — '. -.» 

Insurance — 

Repairs — : ' 


Buildings $ 500.00 

Machinery & Equipment 159.15 

Interest on loan — : 



375.00 i , 
126.00 575.00 



riUICl bioillg -■ : 

Bank Service and Exchange 

Total Manufacturing and General Expensesi- 



feet hi 


I Dairy Products Overpaid 

Income from Other Sources: 

Land O'Lakes Dividend and Bank Div. S 

Interest Income 

Cheese Handling 

Salt Handling 

Fly[ Spray Handling — 

Rent Income 

Orders Payable Adjustment 

Gain on Stock Purchases ' 

.—.- L% 5,817.90 

381.68 ; 

659.15 ; 

20.00 ! 
49.50 : 
52.29 ■ 
64.88 1,965.26 


106.61 i 

54.48 ■■ 

61.60 \ 

13.70 : 


103.27 : 


Onlcs- tv\ 

[Uakes Cause Tidal Waves 
i tidal waves more thau 50 
ill have lircii caused bv 

Feb. 1-1S 
Probate of Will, Llmltlns Tlnu 

Less Reserve for Bad , Debts 

j Net Income from Other Sources — 

Total Income from All Sources -— ----- 

Less Appropriation for Interest on Capital Stock 

Net Income for Period, Available for Further Distribution 42.45 

uriiLT ior rruuuiu ui nut, i>miuiiiik xiiiic 
to File'Cialms, anil for Ht-arlnc Thereon 

State of Minnesota, 
County of: Pennington. 

I In Probate Court 
In Re Estate of Carl Etesten. Decedent. 
Anna Elgsten having flled a ijetiUon 
for tlie probate of the will of said deccd- 
tmt and ' for .the appointment of Anna 
Elgsten as Administratrix c. t. a., which 
will is on! file in this Court and open to 
inspection 1 ; 

IT IS j ^ORDERED, That the hearing 
thereof be had on February 27, 1D37. at 
ID o'clocit, A. M. before tills Court In 
the probate court room in the court 
house IriNthe City of Thief River Falls. 
Minnesota, arid that objections to the al- 
lowance jbf said will, if any. be filed be- 
fore said I time of hearing, that the 'time 
within which creditors of said decedent 
may filffl [their claims be limited to four 

' months 'from the date hereof, and that 
the claims so filed be heard on June 30, 
1937 atl] U0 o'clock A. M., before this 
Court m' I the probate court . room in the 
court house In the City of Thief River 
Falls Minnesota, and that notice hereof 
be jrfveriliby publication of this order In 
the St ^Hilaire Spectator, and by mailed 
notice as 1 provided by law. 

' Dated) pbruar^l.^3- QTTELsoNi 

J. Probate Judge. 

(Court' Seal) • 

H. O. Chommic. • 

Attorney for Petitioner, 

Thief River Falls, Minn. 

Number of Patrons 

Pounds of Cream Received 
Average Test 



S 73.03 




. 241,925.5 

nvciagc xcou — — — — — — — —- • — — 

Pounds of Butterfat Received +■ 

Pounds of Butterfat sold in Cream 

Pounds of Butterfat Made into Butter — i -■ 

i ■ ■• I ■; 

total Pounds of Butterfat accounted for 

Total Pounds of Butter Manufactured — 1 -!-- — ,„„,.l,c 

Pounds of Butter Shipped— Land O' Lake^ Grade -^-- l'""*™- 

Undergrades :_. — : 

Pounds of Butter Sold Locally — < 

Pounds of Butter Sold Patrons -: 

Butter .Inventory at Close! of Period . 








_ _; :_ | 8,623. 

l J— 21,9[re. 

'.'.'...J— | 525. 


Butter Inventory at Beginning of Period 

Total Pounds of Butter Accounted for 
Pounds of . Butter Short 

_i~ 299,600. 

_L_ 133. 

rUlUUU Ul DUIICl own, —• 

Pounds of Overrun gain from fat churned| — 

cent of Overrun 

Average Net Price Received for Butter _ 
Average Net Price Paid for All Butterfat 
Cost of Manufacturing per Pound Butter 
General Expense per Pound Butter 

Total Manufacturing and General Expense peij Poijnd 








— — .65 , 

Batter 2.59 

Feb. Ul-18 

County Auditor's Notice of Sale of Lands 
to the State for Non-Pay-| 
ment of Taxes. I 


(Chapter 'dSQ, Laws 1!».15, as 

| Laws 1033- : 

State of Minnesota, 

County of Pennington 

tmendod by Oh. 10."i. 

Notice Is 
the! highest 
House In th 
County and 
tliq ^3rd day 

payment of 
appraised as 

Hereby iliveri; 

bidders at my 

,* City of Thief 

state, commenclr 

»)iu ua/ of March, IH37, 

parcels of land forfeited 

taxes, which ha 
provided by la' 

That I" Vim!! sell to 
office ill t!:e Court 
Kiverv-Pulls in said 
g at «0.;lt0 A. M. on 
lie foHpWiiib' dcrfcrib- 
o the Ktatb for ium- 
L\e beensehitislfled and 
a» foClows, to-\vit-. ■ 



Town of Bjray 





N'Vj SEVi, SWW SE% - W 

SV, , ■SWVS. NEVi SWM- 10 

W',.'. NXV'A J -0 

W'/j SW!4 J -'° 

NW'/, — 

SE'A ----- 

sw« . — 


NE'4 U_ 

Hi-j ,>TW>A and Lota 1 

I lock Range 
^ 153 4.1 
153 a 
J53 45 

153 : 45 
__ 153 45 

Town of Iliac t lUver 

' ■ 152 . 44 
*.r I.enf 

154 41 
154 41 
154 41 
154 41 

154 41 

Town of Clc v 

■ II 

Town of II 

NE>4 (1 acre) 



Part NE!4 ..--» .- 
<Altred O. Aubol) — • 
Town of 

, sw>4 ' 

Town of 
„t of NWJ4 NE'4 (1 
jicro) OV. Christian- , 

'iion) — '■ -3 154 

SUi SW«. S'A SEK — A' l rf 
j Town of Ni m.vdul 

.VE14 NE!4 • -U . p 

I Town of SaiMlen* 

yl3'4 SWVi fi J53 

N'fe NK^i. NEH N1VS 20 la3 

Town of SI verlon 

N!-:U (Except 1 acre).. 14 154 

Town of £tar 

Siva NWy, l 

\{-'A NWV4 '— 13 

Wf. NE'/j, NE'4 NE'4 -'7 


Town of ^s'ortli 


Lots 3 and 4 — 

.ots 1. 'J. ".I, 4, 5 and U — -, 
Ujis 7. 8, 0. 10. 11, 12 and 

and 13 _. — 

Lots 14, li. 111 and 1 
Lots 7 and 

I ,ol« 24 and 

YlUage of 
(Original Ti wnslte) 

Loi 10 _— 

Lois 10 and 17 — 

(ClndBtrom FlHt, Addition) 


,^t 10 
Lot. 13 . 

Lot 1 . 

Lot 2 . 

Lot 3 . 

Lot 4 . 

Lot 5 _ 


Lot 7 

iden _ r?Si 


Lata 1 and I - . 
tots 11 arid 11 

lllage of it. Hilaire 
(Original T lwntiltr) 

Lota 23 a^id 24 
Lot 7 


(T^wiiKlte Comiiany 
" and " 

if Thlel 
V (Oriel. 

Lots 1 to £4 Inclusive 
Lot 21 _X 
Nortli 23 

Lots IS I nd' 19 
Lot IS 

,ts 1 ...... 

,ts 23 and 24 

! citr 

Town of Hickory 
See. Twp. 

^Wi. .WVVi. NW'i 

Li. I Blnck Rn 
.. r. I"i2 

.V! pi-il-.'.l 
■ Valll- 

S\V»4. Lot 4 

!N - >i NW', ! 211 1.-.2 ;■ 

'S':f SE',. S'.. SW'4 .... 23 l.»2 

\im 4 :...: x:. ;;j \i-, : 

:l.oi.« 2. :: siii.l u :n 1-- 

! Town of lllKldalullni: 

i\'/, .\K!'-i ...."....L 23 IXl ■ 

.'Town <if Nonlcii 
is'i SKVi. NK'. 4 ;M--'.i " '" 


Appro Iseil 

$ 3IHI.00 

| 1.5 ncie Tiact 1 
t (0.-.ear Hofrnn 

'\'K'i and \\'V. 

> I-:'.. NW'.'i 


10 154 
Town of North 
. Lot 3 

n t-t :.l) 27 151 
Town of Nnnicdul 






i NK'.i 





T^jwn of Klver 1'alN 
SW.;.. 3 152 
Town of HockHlMiry 
uml 10 

I'alt of I^u. . 

(Alice L. LoRlee) ... 

ri\V'4 MV!i. Lot 4 3 153 

ri\V'4 NE'/ t , I^jts 1 and 

sw!i"':::z:~z":::------ -.•■* & 



8 ' 


. 15.00 





' 20.00 


Town of Star 

SV, SE'.i i 3 153 

NL'l . .-.I 11 I" 3 

W,i. NI0'4, E'i NWV4- 14 153 
Town of Wyandotte 
10 152 

.-Vi'Vi -,— - 

;•:',:. NW!/, and Lots 
and 3 

17 133 
21 153 
3(1 153 






"acre tract .. 

(O.icar 0. Peterson) 
o.vioo foot tract be- 
tween Northside Ad- 
dition and tycAndres* 
p r o p e r t y 

HoOl^-T) : 

lUaBtTo'f St. Hilnlre 
( Unplatted . rortlon) 
n Lot 5 




ll 1 owhHlte) 

oitli 23 ifeet of Lot 1 !, 
and Souflr 10 feet of Lit 



(Bed Lake Its lid 

Lota 29 to 33 inclusive 

Lots 25 am! 20 — — 

Lots 9, 19. 11 and 12 _ 

Lots 41 and 42 

Lots 43 and 44 — 

Lots 15. JO. 17 and" 18 
Lots 33 and 

Lot 3 

Lot 4 


(Knox Addition to 

(Riverside 1 

(three-fourths) |of 



SWii — 

SE14 SE?„. 

nwk s\yi 

NE!4 i 

WKE8. N« NW%, 

SEVI ^!4 

SEK 1 

E« NW!4 

Town f Bray 


SE'4 . 


(O. w. 


Town of Nortli 
(Fairfield Addition) 

.Vorlli 100 r.-:t of Lot 43 

tK*liell,y's Re-arronBcrnciit to Smiley 
Lot 27 

Lot 2 

""(Park Addition) 




10 .:.. 

IS .;_ 

19 :... 

19 L. 

tted Lake Rapid 
4 !_ 
















and. 8 
. and 


Lots 1. 2 and 
Lot 1 

lj Village of Goodridgo 
(Goodrldge First Addition) 



. 20.00 

(Goiden Extension) 

lx)t _ 

LoLs 11 nn<i 12 
Lot 3 

Village of SI. Hilaire 

.ots 1, 2. 3 and 4 

Lots 10. II and 12 

(Ti.waslle Company* 
Lois I. 5. anil 7 

Lots 5. "J an I . 
Lots S. II an 1. 10 

City ot Thief Itlv.r Colls 
(Original Townslto 

Lots 2 and 
Lots 14 and 
ly)ts 4 to I': 

(Porter's Addition) 

(Ited Lake llaplds Addltl 

Lots 4. 5, 0. 7 and 8 10 

Lois 38 and; 39 34 

(Knox's! 'Addition to It.-. I I-tk,- lt:i 

Lots 21 and |22 5 

Lot 23 l.._ 5 

Lots 23. 24 and 25 s 

I.ots 10 and 

Lot 1 
Lot 8 



(C..m-Ty's"'Thlrd A,ldUl..n) 

Lois 1 and 

(Meehan's Addition) 

riiiivershl.- Adillllon) 

"(Onkiiuid' Addition) 



Town of Black Blver 


NEV5 r— , 

l Town of 

E>,4 SW'4 and Lots 3 

and 4 ___ — — 

SE'4 — — . ■ — 

SIV'4 . 


SW14 — _ — — — 

NE>4 , 


Town of Clover Leaf 
1 7 154 
15 154 
Deer Park 

7 152 



45 $ 









! 500.00 
' 500.00 





State of Minnesota, 
County of Pennington— ss. 

It is hereby resolved. That . all lands, Iwhicli 
pursuant to 1 Chapter 380. Laws of 10.15. as amend- 
ed have been forfeited to the Suite of Minnesota 
for non-paynient of taxes, under any existing law 
declaring' the 1 forfeiture of lands to the State for 
non-paynierit of taxes, shall be offered for sal.- 
10 the highest bidders ot the office of tile County 
Auditor in I the Court House In- the City of j Thief 
River Falls In the said County and State, com- 
mencing- at 10:00 o'clock A. M. on the 23ru day 
of March. 1937, a list -of said lands being on Ale 
In the office :of the County Auditor of said ICoun- 

' Dated February 8th, 1937. ' -. ' , 

The County Board of 
Pennington County. Minnesota./ 
PAUL ROT. Chairman. 
„. M. Senstad. 
county Auditor, 


under my hand and seal tills Sth d 
1937 -" 

County Auditor of 
Pennington County. Minnesota 



:rms of sale. Cash at the time of pur- 




Wafted in; on wings of a 40 
mile wind which started shortly 
after noon (last Saturday, a real 
oldtime blizzard swept over 
western arid 1 ; central Minnesota 
and parts lof North Dakota. 
The storm Continued unabated 
until after Imidnight, blockading, 
all side roads and parts of the 
trunk system. Several motor- 
ists staled [between here and 
Red Lake Falls and we're com- 
pelled to abandon their ma- 
chines and s^ek shelter. Twenty 
or more people from surround- 
ing territory^ who had been 
here and at jThief River before 
the storm, were compelled to 
spend the night with friends in 
the village before venturing out 
to try the drifted roads. 
• Efficient work on the part of 
the state highway department 
snow remova'l crews, opened the 
trunk roadsj : Sunday morning, 
but trouble. was experienced on- 
many side roads because of 
hveakdown [ of the county plow. 
Both school | ; busses operating 
out of here liave had much dif- 
ficulty in making their route? 
on scheduled . time because of 
drifting ■ snow following the 
storm. Fortunately there was 
a good supply of fuel on hand 
so there was no suffering here 
on that account. 


Miss Erba" Pouliot, age '12. 
county s u p 'e r i n t e n d e n t of 
schools in Red Lake county, 
died Thursday at a Minneapolis 
hospital whore she had under-- 
gone, a major operation a few 
days before. She was apparent- j 
lv recovering- from effects 'of 
the I operation, when her condi- 
tion took a s'u'dden turn and she 
r.pssed .away. Heath of Mis? 
Pouliot was ja sad blow to the 
people of Red Lake county 
where she had spent most of 
her I life, and I where she was 
highly esteemed. She had been 
superintendent of rchnnls in 
Red Lake county for 16 years 
and was well known in educa- 
tional circles thruout north- 
western Minnesota. & 

Funeral services w er» held 
Monday morning at St. Joseph's 
Psl+iolic church at P>ed - Lake 

Subscribe ;for the Spectator 


Relatives here received the 
sad tidings' Monday that Mrs. 
Oscar Becken, nee Cora Helgoe, 
had passed away unexpectedly 
Sunday at the hospital at Be- 
midji. She- had suffered 'a 
stroke the previous day which 
was the cause of her death. Be- 
fore her marriage last summer, 
Mrs. Becken. spent much of her 
time here at the home ! of her. 
cousin, Mrs. Otto Johnson, and 
with other relatives, and she 
was very! well known in this 
community. . 


To take part in the Home 
Management project to be 
started tliruout this county the 
coming spring, two local groups 
were organized -at a meeting 
hold yesterday afternoon at the 
home of [Mrs. M. R. Graham. 
Much interest was taken in a 
similar project Hast 3 r ear. ' and 
those of j other kinds held- in 
previous years. ; 

In Group,. the leaders 
chosen were Mrs. J. A. Hansen 
and Mrs. [M. H. Jackson. Mrs. 
Graham is chairman, and Mrs. 
A. Jacob'spn is secretary of this 
group. ]n Group No. 12 the* 
leaders will be Mrs. Arvid Dahl- 
strom and Mrs: Paul Ortloff 
with Mrs.| V. G. Brink and Mrs. 
W. Corbet, chairman and secre- 
tary, respectively. 

Meetings will begin in. March 
or April, j depending upon road 
conditions, .the dates and time 
to be annbunced' later. 


A good representation of 
farmers from surrounding ter- 
ritory gathered at the hall yes- 
terday afternoon to hear Mr. 
Ed. Henson of the state Dairy 
and Food | Department speak on 
topics of vital interest to people 
who practice diversified farm- 
ing. I 


At a meeting of the school 
board Tuesday night, Supt. M 
R. Graham was re-elected as 
head of the local school for the 
coming year. He is now serv- 
ing his second year in that 
position. I 



The local school will be closed 
Monday iii observance of Wash- 
ington's Birthday anniversary. 
School re-opens Tuesday morn- 
ing. - | 


About uhn 

lappenings of 


Regular' monthly 
the school 
Tuesday; night 
fice. i 


Week, Told in Brief 
ning People You Know 




" ,h " ch °°'1 SET FOR FRIDAY 

Walter Folden returned last 

week aftei- attending; a 1 ' state-! D This month's [meeting of the 
wide convention of; Gamble ^.rent-Teachers Association 

agents at Minneapolis! 

Ray Young was here Tuesday 

evening! from 

and calling on 

Red Lake Falls 

attending to business matters 


District court opens next 
Tuesday at Thief River with 
Judge Brattlarid presiding. Petit 
jurojes-iave be'en called f,or ser- 
vice Monday, jVIarch 1st. 

I j ! ■ 

Miss Lulu Beebe, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Beetle, who 
has been employed several 
years at St. '^aul, left i. short 
time ago for an indefinite visit 
with relatives I and friends 
California. j 

will be held Friday evening of 
this week. The program will 
be in reference, to Founders' 
Day, this year being the 40th 
anniversary of the National 
Parent - Teachers organization, 
and the 15th of the Minnesota 
P. T. A. All try to attend and 
make this meeting the most 
outstanding of the year. Th« 
program is as follows 

Songs: Merriam 
' Anderson 

P. T. A. . 


Piano Solo __. 

and Raymond 

_ Mrs. Janda 

Ann Norman 

Alfreda Hanson 

Talk___Prof. Nybakken of Holt 

Song: Mrs. Sande and Mrs. 


Ernie Mack, 
short time ago 

Paul Roy returned home Sun- - . 

day after attending! a I state- from Middle River enroute to 
wide meeting of county com- Portland, Ore., writes home 
missioners at St. PaulA He and! that the Pai'ty had reached Spo- 
olers in his !party starred fori^ane. Wash., after encountering 
home Saturday, but became 'much difficulty. As this letter 
- ■- ---l,.._ 1™^ xir,.,ff nM ^^eral days ago 

ho left here a 
with a party 

snowbound at: Detroit! Lakes. 

was written se^ 

A meeting of the local R'eu j 
Cross was held Tuesday| after- 
noon at the home of Mrs. 0. 
Gunstad. Mrs. Eleanor Hanson 
was elected to -fill a vacancy ex- 
isting in the office of the presi- 

they undoubtedly have reached 
their destination by this time. 

: dent of 

the organization. 

The No Na Me Birthdsiy Chili 
helped Mrs. E. D. Jensen cele- 
brate her birthday anniversary 
Thursday, Feb. 11th, at the 
home of MrsJ M. R. Graham. 
Games pvere played; |and [dainty 
refreshments were served. u, 

Altho the storm last Satur 
day was a bad one, it was by 

no means the v, 
for this section, 
back in files of 
we found that 
ago, on Feb. 13, 

orst on record 

In looking 

the Spectator, 

fourteen years 

1923. a real 

blizzard struck St. Hilaire. The 
train was stalled at. Red Lake 
Falls because of huge drifts, 
and did not reach here until 
four days later. All school 
children from the outlaying dis- 
trict had to be kept in town un- 
til afternoon of the second' day 
before the storm subsided and 
roads were opened to permit 


It 4ouaY aaaMar whal kind «f bailer? 
r»dla> job want— -wa eu gW* It %o jou 
la ttta mw Zanlih. Do yoo prtfer ■ 6 
vail rmdlo"— width oparataa on a slagta 
■ •' v»U 'automobUa atoraf* bauery — 
■ad baa lt» Ot&ar batttrtu whatarar? 
Tataa pay' ■ faw dollar* mora and gel 
atapUdir *t oparatloB. 
! W«Id you prafcr to atari at a low 

prica with m flea naw dapaadabU * *•*] 
Zenith? You «aa do ao. 

Than bj ptylnf • f«w txira «*utn 
later you aan 'add tha ml*atl*>warttai 
Zenith Farm Radio Pcmer Path, asd 
presto In onajralnnla, you aaa abasf* 
your 2 volt Zenith Into a full fladnd 
6 volt Zenith [Baltary Radio — and dla> 
panaa with all] baiwrUe axtapt ■ * tarn 
tlorag* bauery. 


Lei u» actually ihowyoa how Zenilh Power Pack slip* In and onl 
of die hew Zenilh Farm Radio. OUT . . . and If • * 2 voll radio. 
BV . . . and it's a 6 volt. Either one the best at the price. Va'II Ui 
you judge which type of Zenith you want to buy. 

Bildesi & Olsen 


The annual meeting and elec- 
tion, of ! officers of the St. Hil- 
aire' Livestock 1 Shippingl Asso- 
ciation '! will be held at the Bil- operation of busses, 
den' <£ Olsen hall next Monday 
afternoon. Lunch will be serv- 
ed following the meeting. 



The Great Northern has had| 
men, at work here .tnis week| 
removing snow from the 1 siding j 
so loading outjof hay could con-; 
tinue. [Snow also was removed 
from the strdet leading | to the 
yards and from around tlie coal 
sheds. I i ' '' . 

unusual accic 
year old Mariann 
of Mr. and Mrs 

Wiridom — Seriously injured by 

ent, ' little nine 
Soleta, daughter 
Wm. Soleta, 

farmers, living nc rthwest . of Win- 
dom, lies in a hospital in Moun- 
tain Lake with oyer fifty stitches 
in her hip. Mariann had climbed 
to the top of a pile of .hay in her 
father's haymow | when the loose 
hay began slipping down into ah 
open space on the haymow floor. 

, C. AJ Brevik, formerly| of this ^Tnt^he % e , , and d ^ 

place, who has been territory ] descent her clothihg caught on the 

representative! for ah insurance j knife carrying It) down with her. 

company, with headquarters at; She fell on it and cut a deep 

Cheyenhe,Wy6.-; was.. ijecenfly | g£ b n ac W t" «Spf ™ nS, 

[ nearly to the spine. She was 
I rushed to the hospital where it 
was found necessary to take over 
fifty stitches in ijhe wound. 

You can tell when, ( a woman 
isn't afraid of her husband. She 

| transferred to j Rapid City, S. D. : 
and is now wqrkinglout ]of that 


sub-district declamatory 
for schools [in this sec- 

fender she crushed on his new 
car.— Atlanta Georgian. 

: tion, will be j held (Wednesday,' doesn't mind showing him the 
Feb. 24, at Plumm'er.. | Robert 
Kirkconnel, Hazel [ Huff and 
Evelynj Gigstad will' represent 
St. Hilaire atj the meeting, and 

it is anticipated a large u ~" 

of the local high school sty-: hope" that Life (Begins in ce- 
dents will attend. _ Barron's. 

The G.O.P.'s future is a matter 

of concern to 

Some see it goinr the way of the 
Whigs, but there is always the 

ving- to| take the sweetness 
of the announcement that 
au'tii owners jhad-'been given an 
additional month of grace in 
whiih to apply for their plates, 
comss announcement from the 
coui.ty treasurer that personal 
property taxes are due, and are 
payable at |any time up to 
Mfti'ch 1st without penalty, and 
it }k not likely the legislature 
1 grant any extension of 
tiite either. I 

the thoughtful. 






innesota motorists who hadi 
ed or neglected to apply for 
1937 license plates on or! 
re Feb. 15, the time set by 
received an - unexpected \ 
Monday when the legis- 
are pushed thru an act ex 
ding the time in ■ which ap- 
:ation could be made without 
alty. to March loth. Im- 
tuned by many rural resi- 
ts who were snowbound and 
ible to get! to towns to make 
ijications , ;or secure plates : 
I legislators rushed the ex- 
teiision through just as the 
deadline set jby law 

" A crowd which comfortably 
filled the school auditorium, 
witnessed presentation of the 
hpme talent play "A ReadjA 
Made Family" last- Friday eve- 
ning. Each member/of tlie cast 
had his or her part down to 
perfection, and each character 
was true to life. The play was 
replete with amusing situations 
from start to finish, and won 
hearty approval of all who wit- 
nessed it. The musical num- 
bers between acts aiso were 
very good. Together with sale . 
of| candy, net proceeds of the 
play was some over $35 which 
will go into the treasury of the 
Womans' Club which sponsored 
the play. 

The Great Northern sent a 
plow, up in this line last 
urday and Monday so train 
e was unimpaired by the 
bl zzard. 

Funeral services were held 
last Thursday morning' at St. 
Bernards church at Thief River 
Falls for the late M. T. McFar- 
iarid who died the previous' 
Thursday in Santa Monica, Cal- 
ifornia. Mi'. McFarland, who 
was -45 years of age. was en- 
gaged in the automobile busi- 
ness, st Thief River Falls for 
several years, and ' was well 
known to many people in this 
community. He is survived by 
his j wife and three minor chil- 
dren. " 

Regular meeting of the II. M. 
Club was held Monday night at 
the club rooms. 

Convenient I 

Cooking with an Electric Range is 
more convenient because it requires 
less attention.. Exact | heat control 
gives you certain results, and uni- 
form results without the old-time fuss 

! - 

and bother. $5 down .will install one 
, in your hpme — the 1 balance may be 
paid in twenty-four months* 

a ■ j 



Your Creamery 

The creamery, organized and built by 
the people of this community because 
they saw a need for co-operative mark- 
eting of their farm products, can grow 
and prosper only in the same propor- 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
the community. Work and boost for 
the creamery. The more you patronize 
it, the greater your profits will be 

St. Hilaire Co -op. Creamery 

St. Hilaire, Minn. 


Luxury Spread That 
1& Yours With Thrift 

ydu'li i 

i Pattern 5738 

Companion squares in filet cro- 
chet rnak'e the loveliest household 
A square at a time 
| in; spare moments — time 
never miss — and before you 
it you'll be ready to join 

for | a cloth or scarf. As a 

bedspread, too, this design will be 
a .winner. 1 Use string— it's easy to 
work ' with, inexpensive, lovely 
■when done, and wears like iron. 
H|it's:gifts you're thinking of, use 
a -finer j cotton and make a pillow 
top, variiiy set or other small ar- 
ticles that take but a few squares. 
In pattern 5738 you will find in- 
structions' and charts for making 
the squares shown; jan illustration 
of them arid of the stitches used; 
material requirements. 

To obtain this pattern send 15 
cents [in stamps or| coins (coins 
preferred) to The Sewing ' Circle 
Household Arts Dept., 259 W. 
■Fourteenth St., New York, N. Y. 
Write plainly pattern number, 
your name and address. 

|!_j I 

Ij : . ' 1 - 
Unicameral Legislatures 

Fourj : states have tried the uni- 
cameral (single house) leg sla- 
ture: Delaware, until 1776; Penn- 
sylvania, until 1790; Georgia, 1777- 
1789, and Vermont, until 1836. Ne- 
braska's unicameral legislature 
conveneH for the first time in Jan- 
uary, thisTyear. I 



JttyfiZwa/kL UJ.Pu 

Western Newspaper Union, 

To Alkalize Stomach Quickly 

On all sides; people are learning that 
the way to gain almost incredibly 
quick, relief,; from stomach condition 
arising from overacidity, is to alka- 
lize the stomach quickly with Phil- 
lips' Milk of Magnesial 

You take : either two teaspoons of 
the liquid' Phillips' after meals; or 
two Phillip's' Milk of Magnesia Tab- 
lets^ Almost; instantly j"acid indiges- 
tion" goes, I gas from | hyperacidity, 
"acid - headaches" — from over-in- 
dulgence in food or smoking — and 
nausea are relieved, f 

Try this Phillips' way if you have 
any acidistomach upsets. You will be 
surprised at 1 results. Get either the 
liquid "Phillips" or the remarkable, 
new Phillips' Milk of " 
Tablets, i Only 25)f for 
tablets at drug stores. 

PHILLIPC milk of 

Till I- 1 -' 1*3 MAGNESI/ 


\, Fargo Directory 


£prLztLs2daablowoietit enlargements, 
or your cholco of 10 prints without 
anlareementaSoc coin. Reprints So ea, 
Fargo I • . North Dakota 

Metropole Hotel 

Enropaan Plan — Rooms $1.00 to $2,00 

j i 

First National BankandTirust Co. 

j Fargo, N. D. I 
Assets over Fight Million Dollars 

Cylinder Regrinding 

General Machine and Boiler Work , 
Avenue - - Forgo, N. 1>, 

ce Plus Quality 

Boll dereloped, elgtt M- 
I iloaprlntiand ONE KK- 
; ,/iiiMnnMT, SSc (cola). 

UtUrilaMDinot to 

11WIN.- ftrgw«.ML 

President Would Enlarge 
Supreme Court to 15 
* trifled congress with a surprise 
message proposing sweeping 
changes! in the federal court system 
which • would allow 
him to pack the Su- 
preme court with 
justices who could 
be expected to up- 
hold the constitu- 
tionality of New 
Deal legislation. 

He submitted a 
draft of a bill to .ac- 
complish this reor- 
ganization. It pro- 
vides: | 

1. That tfor every 
federal judge with a 
service record of at. least {ten years 
"continuously or otherwise" who 
fails to resign or retire within six 
months after reaching the age of 70 
the President shall appoint another 
judge. | ! ' j 

2. That the number of additional 
judges so appointed shall not exceed 
fifty, the Supreme Court being lim- 
ited to 15 members, appellate and 
special courts to |two additional 
members each and; district courts 
to twice the present number of 
judges. | , 

3. That two-thirds of the Supreme 
Court and three-fifths of other courts 
shall constitute a quorum. 

4. That the chief; justice of the 
Supreme Court shall |transfer circuit 
and district judges to jurisdictions 
with congested dockets in order to 
speed up disposition! of litigation. 

5. That the Supreme Court shall 
be empowered to appoint a proctor 
to supervise the conduct of business 
In the lower courts. | j 

The President also proposed a re- 
form in the injunctive process which 
he declared would expeditelSupreme 
Court rulings on the constitutionality 
of legislation and would further in- 
sure "equality" andj "certainty" of 
federal justice. He said frequent in- 
junctions which set! aside; acts of 
congress^ are "in clear violation of 
the principle of equity that injunc- 
tions should be granted only in those 
rare cases of manifest illegality and 
irreparable damage; against which 
the ordinary course of the law offers 
no protection." . , • ' ; 

He asked that congress forbid any 
injunction or decision by any federal 
court touching a constitutional ques- 
tion without "previous and ample 
notice" to the atttorney general to 
give the 'government 1 an opportunity 
"to present evidence ; and bej heard." 
. His bill proposed that any lower 
court decision whichMnvolved a con- 
stitutional question be\appealed di- 
rectly to] the Supreme Court, where 
it would take immediate precedence 
over all other business. j\ 

New Deal leaders in congress 
were expected to back the Presi- 
■dent's proposals solidly, while it be- 
came apparent that the conservative 
Democrats might align with the 
solid Republican group in opposing 
it. The latter group saw in! the bill 
a direct attempt to get rid of some 
of the older justices of the Supreme 
Court who have proved continual 
stumbling blocks for pet New Deal 
acts. I 

Chief Justice Charles Evans 
Hughes, approaching 75, has voted 
sometimes to sustain, sometimes to 
Invalidate New Deal laws. Justice 
Willis Van Deventer, 78, has invari- 
ably opposed New Deal laws; so 
have James Clark McReynolds, 75; 
George Sutherland, 75, and Pierce 
Butler, 71 ; Louis Dembitz Brandeis, 
80, has voted to sustain New Deal 
acts, except in the case of the NRA, 
rejected by ananimous decision. 

If the President is successful in 
putting over the proposed changes 
it will be, the eighth time in the 148 
years of the Supreme Court's history 
that the number of justices has been 

Malaga Is Taken by ' { 
Spanish Fascists 

*■* fascist troops and warships, 
after several days of fierce battling, 
put to rout the loyalist defenders 
of Malaga and cap- 
tured that impor- 
tant Mediterranean 
coast city. The in- 
surgent army head- 
quarters | said the 
government troops 
were fleeing in dis- 
order, and observ- 
ers posted on hill- 
tops overlooking 

.Malaga |- described 

Pthe situation as 
"complete chaos." 
The population and 
socialist j militiamen could ; not es- 
cape because the city was surround- 
ed by land and sea, and bands of 
murderqus anarchists were said to 
be roaming the streets until the fas- 
cist army could enter from the 
suburbs. The attacking j troops 
were under the immediate com- 
mand of Gen. "Gonzalo Quiepo de 
Llano. | 

The long drawn! out siege of Ma- 
drid continued, but there was one 
important development when the in- 
surgents, attacking with infantry 

Gen. (Franco 


Plan to 

Views on | President's 

Enlarge Supreme Court 

for it. 
the Pres- 

Senator ;Byrnes— I'm 

Senator Nye — I j think 
ident has hit upon a ir ost ingen- 
ious method of speeding up the 
work. of our tribunals. 

Senator jVandenberg— I am op- 
posed to tampering .with the Su- 
preme court. .1 ■ ] | ■ 

Senator j McAdpo-^-Tlfe Presi- 
dent's message receives my un- 
reserved commendation. 

Senator bapperj— I ain certain- 
ly opposed ; to increasing the num- 
ber of Supreme court judges for 
the purpose of allowing the ex- 
ecutive during any one adminis- 
tration to control the decisions of 
the Supreme court. 

Senior Holt— I 
of increasing the 
the Supreme court. 

Senator JHale— Should his rec- 
ommendations be followed, I can 
see no hope of an independent 
Supreme court. I 

Senator Gerry— I'm | definitely 
opposed to the President's pro- 
posal in regard to the' Supreme 
court. j I . ' | 

Senator |Thomas— I think it is 
a timely and happy solution of a 
perplexing problem. I 

Representative Snell — This is 
pretty near the beginning of the 
end of everything^ ! | 

Representative Fish— Tlie mes- 
sage is political hypocrisy. 

Speaker i Bankhead— The plan 
for adding additional judges is a 
sound policy. ■ | ' 

Senator King— I am unalterab- 
ly opposed to it. I I 

m not in favor 
membership of 

and tanks from the south] threatened 
to cut the highway| to Valencia, the 
capital's only remaining line of 
communication with the outside.' 

Motor Strike Conferences 
Bring No Settlement j 
rj OVERNOR MURPHY'S confer- 
*■* ences \jrith strike leaders and 
General Motors officials seemed 
about to end without result, though 
there may be a 
recess with resump- 
tion of negotiations 
later. At' this writ- 
ing jthis is the_situa- 
tion:- General 
Motors will not con- 
cede the right of the 
union to exclusive 
bargaining rights 
for | all the employ- 
ee's in all the plants, 
W.S.Knuusen but | offers to stand 
I by the result of an 
election held under the 1 control of 
Governor Murphy. John L. Lewis, 
head of the C. I. O., [will not counten- 
ance an election and ' he and the 
other union officers will not recede 
from their demand for sole bargain- 
ing rights. .| . | 

Vice President William S. Knud- 
sen and other officials of the cor- 
poration, issued a statement that 
they were ready to resume the con- 
ferences at his call. Governor Mur- 
phy had daily telephone conversa- 
tions with the White House and in- 
sisted he was still optimistic. 

In Flint there were preparations 
for "warfare" between the citizens 
and non-union men on one hand 
and the strikers| ori the] .other. The 
mayor was given dictatorial powers 
by the city commission with author- 
ity to organize a "special police" 
force of deputized citizens; and the 
National Guardsmen j under com- 
mand of Col. Joseph iLewis "was 
ready to maintain !the peace. The 
sheriff still refused to execute the 
court order for ousting! and arrest 
of the sit-down strikers until told 
to go ahead; by Governor Murphy. 
And the governor was ignoring that 
matter pending instructions from 
Washington. \ ' | 

Elihu Root,! Statesman 
and Lawyer^ Dies | , 

IpLiHU ROOT, one of America's 
■*-* most' eminent lawyers and 
statesmen, died, in New [York at the 
age of ninety-two. Intensively ac- 
tive all his life, he dicl not cease 
his activities until he was attacked 
by pneumonia two weeks before. his 
death. His passing was deplored by 
the great men of the nation and 
many of them would bt ve attended 
his funeral had the family not de- 
cided that | only private services 
should be held in Clinton, N. Y., his 
birthplace, j I 

By ; intellectual brilliancy Mr. Root 
became adniittedlythe leader of the 
American bar, and he was actively 
interested in many societies devot- 
ed to the arts and sciences, peace 
and education. During! a half cen- 
tury of public service he held many 
high offices,; and his greatest 
achievements were in furthering ar- 
bitration of ! international disputes. 
He was an ^organizer of the world 
court and served on th^ permanent 
court of arbitration at iThe Hague. 
He was secretary of war under Mc- 
Kinley, secretary of sWte under 
Theodore Roosevelt, and United 
States senator from New York from 
1909 to 1915. 

a : 

Pope, in Better Health, 
Makes Radio Address 
p OPE PIUS is believed to be on 
1 the way to recovery from the ill- 
ness that it was feared would prove 
fatal. From his wheel chair in the! 
Vatican, he delivered by radio an 
address to the 500,000 pilgrims gath- 
ered in Manila for the eucharistic 
congress, urging increasing ardor in 
missionary work. His blessing was 
bestowed on the great throng at the 
closing of the congress. One of the 
pontiff's reasons for delivering this 
radio address, which of course was 
heard by all the world, was that a 
"congress of godless" was about to 
open in Moscow. 

Naval Construction bSy 
Germany and [England 
(GERMANY'S new 10,000 ton 
*-* cruiser the Admiral Hipper, 
first of three of that class under 
construction, was launched at Ham- 
burg. The vessel, of a size that was 
prohibited to Germany by the Ver- 
sailles treaty, |will mount eight fl- 
inch guns as its, main armament. It 
is named for the commander of a 
German battle cruiser squadron that 
took part in the. battle of Jutland. 
Sir Samuel Hpare, first lord of the 
admiralty, says the British still are 
able to build better warships than 
any other nation. During the fis- 
cal year that ends in March, Great 
Britain will have completed the con- 
struction of tlirty new warships." 
They include four cruisers, two flo- 
tilla-leaders, e ght destroyers, four' 
submarines, six sloops, four motor 
torpedo boats and two auxiliary 

Congress Gets Plan for 
Public Works Program 
OECRETARY of the Interior Har- 
VJ old Ickes and the national re- 
sources committee of which he 
chairman have produced a' public 
works and national 
water program for 
the next six years, 
and it was submit- 
ted to congress by 
President' Roosevelt 
with the recommen- 
dation that it should 
be adopted. It in- 
volves the expendi- 
ture of five billion 
dollars and calls for 
lump sum annual 
[appropriations under 
the regular budget for a list of ap- 
proved projects, and allocation of 
the funds to a permanent public 
works or development agency. 

As the chief part of the plan, Mr. 
Roosevelt presented congress with 
a list of some $2,750,000,000 worth 
of water conservation projects, in- 
cluding a $116^000,000 flood-control 
program in the, inundated Ohio and 
Mississippi river valleys. 

In his transmisson message the 
President warned congress against 
considering each project as a sep- 
arate entity, jrhe report, he said, 
"should, of course, be read in con- 
junction withj the recommenda- 
tions for highways, bridges, dams, 
flood control, and so forth, already 
under construction, estimates for 
which have been submitted in the 

"During the depression," he told 
congress, "we have substantially in- 
creased the facilities and developed 
the resources of our country for the 
common welfare through public 
works and work-relief programs. 

"We Have be'en compelled to un- 
dertake actual fvork somewhat hur- 
riedly in the emergency. 

"Now it is time to develop a long- 
range plan and] policy for 'construe- . 
tion— to provide the best use of bur 
resources and to prepare in advance 
against any othjer emergency." 

The committee that drew,' up this 
program ■ includes, besides Mr. 
Ickes, Secretary of War Harry H. 
Woodring, WPA Administrator Har- 
ry Hopkins, Secretary ofj Agricul- 
ture Henry A. Wallace, Secretary of 
Labor Frances Perkins, Secretary 
of Commerce | Daniel C. Roper, 
Frederic A. Delano, uncle of the 
President, and Charles E. JMerriam, 
University of Chicago professor. 

Harold Ickes 

Senate Passes House 
Deficiency Relief Bill I 

DESPITE the warm opposition of 
Democratic Senator J. W. Bail- 
ey of North Carolina and others, in- 
cluding the few Republicans, the 
senate passed jhe house, deficiency 
relief bill carrying an 'appropria- 
tion of $948,725,868. 

Senator Bailey spoke in support of 
his amendment jwhich would require 
a means test, or "pauper's oath," 
as some have called it,. for states, 
counties, and their political subdi- 
visions to ■ secure federal aid for 
their relief requirements. The 
amendment was rejected 

Out of the total allocated in the 
bill for "relief! and work relief," 
about $650,000,000 was expected to 
be given to the Works Progress Ad- 
ministration. From this fund aid 
will be given to victims of floods iq 
the Ohio and Mississippi valleys. 

House Votes 

the social 
erans' admini 
thirty other f 
house appropriated 
ty - six millioi . 
passed without 
ried a last minute 
viding that noie 
■propriated should 
pay for the 
lette and Wheeler 

Billion for 



for another' year 
security board, T<et- 
itration and about 
deral agencies, the 
one billion, for- 
dollars. The bill, 
a record vote, car- 
amendment pro- 
of the funds ap- 
be available to 
expenses of any con- 
inyestigation. \ This 
aimed at senate 
inch as the \La Fol- 
* — inquiries" 

QH GRACE, before you go— 
*-' you're not in a hurry, are 
you — notice Mabel's slip. 

Isn't that the one that you were 
telling the girls about at the Bid- 
Or-Bi club last week, Mabel? 

Yes, it's my Sew-Your-Own and 
I'm real proud of it because it 
iflts so smoothly. There's no 
nunchiness at the waistline or 
ijiips — it's fitted, you see — and yet 
jthere's lots of room around the 
bottom. And do you know how 
'long it took me to make it — no 
>elf praise, but exactly two hours 
by the clock. I simply followed 
the pattern's instruction chart- 
as easy to do as to concoct a 
lew dessert. 

Tie, Buttons, Hat to Match. 

It would be grand for a tailored 
iress like mine, wouldnJt it, Ma- 

Just the thing I Are you off to 
he Civic League luncheon at the 
lall? Your dress. made up beau- 
:ifully in that aquamarine, 
5race. I'm crazy about it. The 
roke-and-sleeves-in-one. idea is 
iwell and the black tie and but- 
ons to match your hat make you 
ook like Mrs. Merriweather her- 
ielf. ] 

Now, now, cut the rave." You 
mow that neat-but-not-gaudy is 
ny motto! Bye, I'll see you- in 
print. j 

LSo long | . . . Anne, since you 
:e my slip so much, I'll be 
glad to help you make one like 

;"t, if you want me to. 
That's, lovely of you, Mabel, 
mt would! that sort of thing be 
jfight for a "Stylish Stout" like 
me? You should hear George 
■hen I call myself a "Stylish 
tout." He says I flatter my- 
;elf. | ., 

That Slenderizing Effect. 
Leave itj to the men!' This. slip 
ould be especially good for you, 
e, because it's fitted and, 
eorge or! no George, you look 
tylish in that dress you're wear- 
ing— but you DON'T look stout. 
The panel in front breaks the 
sjkirt line, jand the jabot and col- 
lar do wonders for the "Buz- 
lum." It would be grand made 
up in a flowered print for Spring, 
Anne. j' ' • 

That very idea occurred to me. 
' Yhy don't we get together to- 
morrow afternoon and sew — are 
ou game? Come to my house, 
baked a batch of oatmeal cook- 
: ss today. 

It's a date, Anne, I'll be over 

oreign Words 
md Phrases 

Mirabile dictu. (L.) Wonderful 
■tp relate. 

Parvenu. (F.) A person of low 
i rigin; an upstart. 

Qui vivra, verra. (F;) Who lives 
■ rill see. 

Regnant populi. (LI) The people 
ijeign. (Motto of Arkansas.) 

Sanctum sanctorum. (L.) The 
lfoly of holies. 

Usque ad aras. (L.) To the very 
.: Itars; to the last extremity. 

Trink-geld. (Ger.) A gratuity. 

Vive la bagatelle! (F.) Success 
jp trifles! Trifling forever! , 

Ventre-a-terre. (F.) At full gal- 
>p; at breakneck! speed. 

Oui dire. (F.) Hearsay. 

Qu'importe? (FO What does it 

Wanderjahr. (Ger.) A wander- 
jr«ar; a year of travel. 

'in | the morning as soon as the 
kids are off to school. 

Pattern 1200 is available in 
sizes 14' to 20 (32 to 42 bustjj 
Size 16 requires 4% yards of 39; 
inch material plus % yard con-', 

; Pattern 1970 is available in 
sizes 36 to 52. Size 38 requires 
4Vk yards pf 35 or 39 inch mat- 
ferial plus % yard contrasting. 

Pattern 1988 is available in 
sizes 34 to 46. Size 36 requires 
314 yards of 39 inch material and 
jl | yard of ribbon for shoulder 

New Pattern Book. 

Send for the Barbara Bell 
Spring and Summer Pattern 
Book. Make yourself attractive, 
.practical and becoming clothes, 
(selecting designs from . the Bar- 
bara Bell well-planned, easy-to- 
make patterns. Interesting and 
exclusive fashions for little chil- 
dren and the difficult junior agej 
slenderizing, well-cut patterns for 
the mature figure; afternoon 
dresses for the most particular 
young women and matrons and 
other patterns for special occa- 
sions are all to be found in the 
Barbara Bell Pattern Book. Send 
15. cents today for your copy. 

Senci your order to The Sewing 
Circle Pattern Dept., Room 1020, 
211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, 111. 
Price of patterns, 15 cents (in 
coins) each. 

© Bell Syndicate.— WNU Service. 

WOMEN .%*£**& 


C oleman ■ 


Hew'i the Iron that will "smooth your war 
oh Ironing day". It will nv« yoor Btnoath 
,«help yon do better Ironing easier and quicker 
at leu coat. 

'A Real Instant Lighting Iron , . .no heating 
vith matches.. .nowatting. The evenly-heated 
double pointed baselrona garments with fewer 
itrokea. Laigeglass-imoothbasealideseasler. 
Ironing time ia reduced one-tWrd. Heata Itself 
...use It anywhere. Economical, too... coeta 
only ftf an hour to operate. See your local 
hardware dealer. 

FREE Folder^- Illustrating and telling all 
about this wonderful Iron. Scndpoatcard. 


j Dept. WU319. Wichita. Kana.; Chicago, HJ,i 

Philadelphia, Pa,i Loi AiiselesTCalif. 


isdue to acid, upset stomach, 
Milncsia wafers (the orig- 
inal) quickly relieve acid 
stomach and give necessary 
elimination. Each wafer 
equals 4 teaspoonfuls.of milk 
of magnesia. 20c, 35c & 60c 


I wont armoy the. 

vewy world 
By harping on its 

wrongs .i 
I'll find out an-raJl 

unnoticed joyj 
And rrvc.k«. thetn ints 



■ >v; : ' 




Pennington County, 
, Minnesota 

Showing Delinquent Real Estate Taxes 
| the First Mmday in January, 1937 

State of Minntafoti 
Co inly of PcnningU 

. !i ' IP 




atrict Court ' : 
Ji Judicial District 
MINNESOTA, to all person^ 

t-Ktute, right, titl< 

ui*ii." any or the; 

In the list hereto at 
The list of taxes 

for | the County- of 
.-quint on the first 
! bfciih flktl in the oft'i 

Court' of s*iirt Count 
"a leupy. 


by^ 'required to file 

irpor itions, who have or claim any 



of this notice and 
.setting fortli an 
ImVe to the ta-xt! . 
parcel of laml desci 
which' have 6r clai 
terd-st. claim, 

and be the nhsolut' 
ofj tin/ State, or lite 
light of redemption 
expiration of the *'* u 



TowD^hJp One Hnndrew Fifty-three <13S> B*of* 
Forty-ona (41) - j 

delinquent, 1935) I 
Total Tax 
and i 
Sec. Penalty 

* C^S. 


(Year for which, taxes are 

Name of Owner and 
Subdivision of Section 

Sarah Danfferfleld, et al. NW'U SBH 
Lots 1 and 3.1 Sec 24; Lot '2 

C. H. and H. S. Dunn,. Lot 7, Sec. 
35; Lbts-1, 1! |and 5 ! 

Oen, Ostby, Kennea, Inc., 8.15 acre 
tract in S\V"4! NW*/« Sec. 28; NE>4 

, interest in, claim to or lien 
eral -jparcela of land described 

and penalties on real property 

Pennint'ton, remaining delin- 

tlunday in .January. VX',1, has 

of the Clerk of the District 

of; which hereto attached is 

„, and each of you, are here- 
n the office of said Clerk, on 

orlUfuns the twunt eth day after the publication 

list, i your answer in writing, 
( ejection or defense- you may 
< ir any part thereof. uj>on any 
■ijihed in said list. In. to or on 
I ii anv estate, right, title, in- 
„„ .„ I i-n. and. in default thereof, 
'judgment will be e itered against such parcel of 
land for the taxes . »n said list appearing against 
- - silica, interest and costs, ^ou 

«, c . •«.».«. -• 'the expiration of five 

years' from the oat a of ' the Tax Judgment Sale 
.pursuant to such" J nlgment, each parcel of land 
sold at rucIi sale. : nd not redeemed, will become 

property of the purchaser or 

: or ILs 'assigns, without further 
and without any notice of 
redeem same. 
rk of the District Court of the 
County of Pennington, Minnesota. 
(District Court Seal) ' 

lie tiihe 
Clerjk ( 

- Subdivision of Section _ ; 

L. H. 1 Nelson, et al, NAVy .„L 
Ellsworth and Jones, S% SEH 


Tun-^^bip One [ Hupdred Fifty-two <I32) Range 
Forty-one (41) 

ii'r for which taxes are ■ delinquent, 1935) 

| I Total Tax 

of Owner and ! and j 

Sec. Penalty 

$ Cts. 

— 9> 

12 21.93 


Township One Hundred Fifty-four (151) Kange 
Forty-four (44) j 

(Year fcr which taxes are delinquent, 1935)! 

■| . Total Tax 

Name of Ownen and and j 

Subdivision of] Section Sec. Penalty 

I ' I ■ ■• $ Cts. 

Gjermund J. Nordhagen, Wy. SW'J j 

.Sec. 10; 20*4 acre tract In I NWU 

n\v-.-|] . J !_ 

*JJ«:rniund J, | Nordhagen. 'SW/i 
NW"4j, So. 10 rods NWHlN\V*4 
(Les3| 1 acre |for school) 

TawostUp One 


Hundred Fifty-two 
Forty-three (4S> 

(152) Kance 

Town»ite ot Hazel 
{Year for wnlch taxes are delinquent, 1935) 
:■■■;! Total Tax 

Name of Owner and 


R. : Prestby 
R. Preatby 
R. -Preatby 
R. Prestby 

Lot Blk. 



c. _.. . 

Hannah S. Kolp, et al ■ 
C. |R. Prestby 
~ ' ~ Prestby 

William Gllbertson 
John F. Magnusson 
Hazel Co-op. Butter and Cheese 

D.iS. B. Johnston Land Co. — 
D. S. B. Johnston Land Co., Lots 
at", 23 and 




I I 

Townbhip One Hand red Fifty-three (153) Ranee 
Forty-three (43) 

(Year for which taxes are delinquent 1935) 
j j Total Tdx 

Name of Owner and and 

" Section Sec. Penalty 

5 Cts. 

'Subdivision of 

40; 0(1 

EMt SW'VL Wi|| 

Nickolas Helmisch, 

SE'4 I - 

Carsten' Christianson, NW>4 NWW _ 

Oiaf Opsath. NEA4 NEtf J " 

Daisy T. Meadl SW'4 SEVi ! 

Henry |N. Mason. E& NW'4 Lots 

I and 2 —J l 

James I P. Harlow, 

3 and 4 .—J 

Daisy T. Mead. 1 NW«4 SEH l_ 
GJermu'nd J. Nordhagen, SW14! NW-U 
Swen B. -Swensbn, SE*4 SWy 

E'/j- swa Lots 




13. -:o 






Fortj-thr« <43) 

(Yutir for which .taxea are dellhuuent, 1935) [ 
. . L /, , Total Tax 

Name of Owner and and l 

Subdivision of Section I Sec. Penalty 

1 $ Cta 

A list of Real Property for the County 
of Pennington, jState-ef^Minhesota, on 

which taxes remained delinquent on-jTrm** 

the first Monday in| January, A. D. 1987j™ii»V»lJtf7 aS f F?!L?JZ1 

Christian K. Engen, AV'V- SWU 

Fred Cupp, Ntt SE'/,, Less Ry. 

Henry ?K. Williams, undivided one- 
half of SK'/i, less Ry. 1 

Ida Dahl. SEV1 SE*i ! 

Uello^ Auatinson, S>/j SW>4J NE»4 

Ida I>ahl7~N"w'/rsW^~Zl"t~!.'™r™ 

Knudtjil. Jorde, SW',1 

[.Tliluf River Falls Coif Club, 3.6 acre 

Township One 
: '(Year 


! ■ 

Hundr.-il Fifty-three. (l."i!t> Itunge 
J|(irty-ftv<* (43) 

which | taxes arc deiinquent, 1935) 

I j Total Tax 

Nalne or Owner arid \. „ un & 

Subdlvii-iuii of Siletiun : btc. Ij-'nulty Haiiirc 

ilikkel G. Jorde, SE', 

J. Mulhall, 1.3 acre tract in SE'/ 4 

North of S.5 Acre Tract 

Klnsela, S.5 Acre Tract in 

i. .mil 

r. S frf? 

E. E. Ti-ylur, NE:>i 

E. E. Tayh.r. SE'j,i 

Ovida ltniwn, vl »" 

Clara Sriiiilin, N'U''.. 

JodeiUi 'II. King, Iv 1 ,-; S\V<i . 

Joseph II. Kinjr. ifE'-i 

J.-W. BoeK. E',{. SW'/i IiOts : 

M. ltcidy, " J 
Carl F. Andt-i- 


Id. N\V',i 



' Juifeph H. King. X'.-j 
Ca l A. Aiiil.:r.Mm. 
Ga dhei- iNmipJiiij 

KEV, ■-•■ 

-Hi-huan Wilt <b,tnti:). 

Victor J. Brink, H 1 ,!- 1*15 Vi 



ns j fi 



<H' Itl.ACK ItlVKK 

•.hiii Out- Jlunilrt-il rilty-lwti ( 
' l>-r«ur (II) 
for whiehi taxes are delimiu 

Total Tax 
■ Sue. Penalty 



.".(). ) tun |if 

nu' uf Owner 

.• Hundred Flfty-fitur 

l'ortj-une (41) " 
whicli taxes uil- delinquent. 10:J5) 

j Total Tax 

Sec. IN.nalty 
$ Cts. 
S\V\e I^ots 


li-wer.; E», 
id -J iLujv Ry.) . 

Fijeil W. Voge. et al. SK'i ■ 

I'nion Triwt t'*.>ni|iany. SW"!', ((Less 

c'lUziuw""sViaT""lJdnk7"TiiTt-£ River 

i Falls. Xl-:>i - - ~ 

Jliutin V. KvttnsDii, sE*i 

Fred W. Vog.-. ]■:',.;! NW'.i Lots 1 and 

Christopher Hoveratad. NW",4 

Fairflrld Addltlo 

Hogenson Holding Co., 
South 5o ft. of . 

J. Pederson, North 


Of - £.;. i2 S 

ilagdalena Hoffman 60 II 

K-.helhyS It o-Arran cement to Smiley 'n Addltlo 

Arthur, Hoffman - ..—.... ^0 

Oscar I Hoffhian _ ":.... 31 

Kobert! Satheran „.: : Xi 7 74 

Mabel j J. Sanders, et al. Lots 55 -50 4 84 

Thit-f Klver's Addition 

Herman A. Wagner. Ixits 1 and '2 

Olintr Holten. i Lots t> and 7 

Oline Holten. All of Block 

Park Addition 

KdWfiril. Biatrial ~ —....... I 

Clara M. Lund, Lots I , 

15. C. 

and '2 



i. Rustad - 


Lee. Lots 4S and 

Fairpround Addition 

Eflhelby - 

Jot hum .. 

Jothum . 

Zeflena Knox Winton, Nfe SWU 
John Eurkum, Lots - and 3 

Charley Uden, I SEU NEVi 

Charley Liden, SWU NW'H „. 

Zerlena Knox Winton, NEy, SE% _ 

.IE. Andersonj khu SE'i, Sec. S. 

SW/ ( SWU, Lots 8 and 9 (Less 

road): . — J -™ — •' 

C. i H. Nordqulst (State). *T\YV t 

NEVI, Lot 5 j 

Clarence Ameson, 'SW^4 SW 1 ^ 

Gust L. WilkinJ e^- al. SW'/i SEU. 

Lots 3, 6 ! and 7 Sec. 20. Lot 3 — 
Samuel S. Eraridvold. E£ of NW>i 

NE% — L ! : -~ 

Oltius B. Gundcrtio'n. NW ','» . 
Margaret Wiley, NWVi -.- — 
Margery Dorei l et al, SEU 

SWU. (Less | ditch) 




R.iE. Stephenson. NKJ^ NW>i. Lot 1 

Tim Enarud, Vacated plat. Blocks 1 
to V2 inc.i 18,! 10, 20, 31. 22, 23, 28. 
20. 30, 38*.! 30. 40, 41, -42, 43. M. 55, 
44. 53, 56,1 C. & C. Nelson's Addi- 
tion ,to St Hllairc — — — 

Ole Peterson, 22 Acre Tract In SEU 
SEU !■—. 

Ole Odegaard. 



Township One Hundred Fifty-three (153) Hmdk? 
i Forty-tour (44) 

: (Year fcr which taxes are delinquent. 1035) 

Total T 


Sec. Penalty' 

$ Cts. 

Name of Owner and 
Subdivision of Section 

23 and . 

Bessie E. Bowers, Lots 
Arne Moc, Lots 10 and 
Ira F. Nlckolson, Lots 5 and 
Lars Backc, Lota 1 a id 
GotTred Carlson, et n% Lots 15 

Gilbert Bakke. 

Gilbert Bakke. 

M4ldred Meyer 

Lots: 3, 4. 5 

Peter Brandrud, 

&£ SEU 

W% SEU ■--.. 

and Jean M. McCall, 

and U 

et al. E^ SWV, „. 


Sophus Ness, tit al, SWU SW>„ 

Wm. H. Ristaii, et al. SEU . 

Warner D. Lihd, N% SE'/,. SWU 

SEU -— «- — ; ■■ 

Wm. A. Lorimbr, SEU — « 

Gilbert Ericksdn. NE',1 

Erick E. jVnderson, W»i SEU 

Peter Larson, SWU 

T. O. Mogen, tNWVi 

Herman Witt (State). El*. SWU 

Lots 3 and, 4 - — . — 

Fred D. Lorentson, XW> 




■ 83.91 
IK) 84 

Security Mutual Life Ins. Co., 
SEU - 

Security Mutual Life Ins. Co. 



: E.shelby, 
i Eshelby, 

Falrfnx Addition 

Lots 4 and 

Lot 123 

Tesnum'jt Addition 


'51 i. liS 


Oluf Tetsuin. Lots It and ... 

C. Schwartz. Lots 1 and 

C. Schwartz, Lots 13 and — 
A. B.l Tlssuih. Lots 20 and . 

5 80 



Oscar ; N 
Lots; 3. 

ToVnship One Hundred Fifty-three (153) ltan 
Forty-two (4i) 
■ (Year for which Taxes are delinquent, 1033) 

Total T 
of Owner and and 

Subdivision of Section Sec. Penalt> 

? C 
Anderson. SEU NWU. 

4 and 

E. Johnson, N'^ NWU, SEU' 



' NW'i. Lot „ 

N. ! E. Johnson, Lots 1 and 

Jolin E. Johnson, Lot ' 

Henry E- Snetting. SWU NW'U 

i TO 

Township One 

Name of Owne 
Subdivision o 



XifWAship ' Our 

Hundrtxl Fifty-two 
j ! Forty (10) 

(15-i) -...nmiRo 

j (Year for whleli taxe.« an 

Nana: uf Owner and 
■! Subdivision of Soct'on 

Hiilvur Oran. S',i NWU Lots :t and 4 
Oiaf Haugen. SEU NWVi Lots 3 

delinquent, 1P35) 

Total Tax 
- and 
Sec. Penalty 
? Cts. 

Osmund Litndeeu. [NEU 
Hollam Compani". I NW'.; 
Tlic.nms Alexandui'. SE' 
Andri'W Ericksoh, ! E>'. 


vnsliip One Hundred Fifty-four (151) ItaiiR** 

(Year for wl ieh taxei- are-^ delinquent, 1035), 
Sec. Pi 

Name of Owner 


; Subdivision of Section 

Federal Land Bank, jSi, 
Carl Lindstrom.i N»i NW'/ L 
C: Gus Anderson, E% NAV'^ 

! J and 2 

Michael C. Collins. SW 
Clara Vaughan,; SEU 


Township One 


Hundr«T Fifty-two (15i) Kange 

Thirty-nine (39) 
(Year for which taxes are delinquent, 1035) 

/ ! Total Tax 

and ! and ; 

'Section Sec. Penalty 

j ■' ■ ? Cts. 

S\4 NWU Lots 3 

(Year for 

Hundred Fifty-four (151) Range 
Forty-flve (43) 

hich taxes ar 

Total Tax 

Name of Owner and . and j ' 

Subdivision of Section Seci Penalty 

I 5 Cts. 

Minnie C. Stucbc, et al. SW'/, ~ 

Harriet Nelson Currier, W»i NEU •- 
Harriet Nelson Currier, E 1 /. NWJU „ 28 

Petrlha Bugge, SEU SW'/, ^„ 28 

t>. S.| B. Johnson Lsind Co., SEU — 20 
Ellsworth & Jones, Inc., NEU NEU "~ 

Lester Ihle. NE»i _ .„ 

LJ Ihle. NEU NW'/,. SV- NWU 

(>. LJ Ihle. SWU 

Lester Ihlef SEU -- 






■ 11.83 















Tuwnship One Hundred Fifty-two 052) 
Forty-flve (45) 

K. J Cooper. SEU - 8 

Buttenvorth, SEU SWU S 

State Bank, Red Lake Falls, 

First! State Bank, Red Lake Falls, 


Helen R. Hathaway. NEU -— ~~ 

Helen R. Hathaway, NWU 

Henry P. Eckstein. SWU -- . 

5*1. Uo 


Township One 


Hundred Fifty-four (131) Itnr 
Fortyrtwo (4-2) 

hich 'taxes are delinquent, 1H35) 
Total T 
and • and 

Section Sec. Penalty 

/ " ? Cts, 
MaHe Nomlam , et al, SW," (Less 
Ry.) T~~ ?! 

Orlgliul T»i Twttt— Continued 

{Year for which ta: es aw delinquent, 1035) 

Total Tax 
* Penalty' 

Lot Blk. I 

$' Cts. 
Lots 21, 

Name of Owner and 
Inscription { 

Physicians Hospital Co 
22. 23 and 

Sven Swenson. Lots 1, 

TeUa M. Hill, Lots $ jnd 
Abbic "Wassgren, ; East sn 
Lots 13. 14 and 

Mrs. B. M. Bakke . 
Salvation !Army ™. 
M. P. Erickson ."— 

M. P. JSrickson 

Anianda Hanson, Lots' 

Hans Prestebak. Lots 
Ida Dahl'. Lot ti, Soutl 

Lot _± i. 

F. D. Zlngheim. "West 

Lots 22, 
. J. Ejbrry, 


Carl Wennberg, West 
and N.' half of W. -: 

Mary Siokke. .N. half 
nil of Lot . 

D. O. Dockendorf, Lot: 

D. O. Dockendorf, Lt 
and ; 

Did nth Creanterj* ant 

Co.. \\\ 20 ft. of 12 
ft. of N. 15 ft. of 

W. A. Klshop 

W. A. Bishop 

James P. Harlow — 
Phillip Amon, Lots ' 
Kern Olson 

Dan Bergsman 

Citizens 'State Bank, Gp'gla, Lots 
25 and 

Henry R. Pope, Lots 
Mary R.i "Walker, Lots 
Mary R.i Walker, Lots 
James E. Walker . 

Mikel Ameson. Lots 5 
Julius Tostenson. Lots 
Harold M. Sherven, 
Mary Hallon, et al 
Christ J. Bugge, Lots 
and .„, 

Forturfs Addition 

Helga Edwards 
Henry W. Hoard. Lots 

J. M. Bishop. Lots 3. 

Empire Farms Co., L ds 17 and 18 

Mary Louze. Lots 23 : nd 

Alma C. Pederaon. Lotis 9 and 10 

and N. 5 ft. of.Lot| 
Ed. Langevin. Lots __ 
A. C. Mntlieson, Lots| 

C. Matheson, Lots! 

2, 3 and_ 

1 and . 
15 ft. 

24 11 
4 12 

24 14 
11 22 

6 23 

10 27 
17 27 

"0 28 

11 28 

12 2S 

10 28 

2 31 


et al. L£>ts 18. 10 

40 ft. 21 
> ft. of _ 
of 4 and 

ind W. 20 

10 38 
20 5S 

mi! 8 tin 

j iind HI 

17. 18 and 10 
20. 21 and 22 

UfnimlnjrJirn** Addition 

and ~ 

10. 11 and 

10, 11 and 
I and 

and — 

f, 0. 10, 11 

. 11 and 
Maude M. Bishop. Loljs 11 and 
Rrd Lake. 

Tilda Swansori. et al. j 

2, Pt. of Reserve _.! 
John J. Vorachek, 


Rapld.i Addition 
Lots 1 and 

Martha Margaret Sk ; ollberg.' 

al. Lots 13 and -. 
Central Metropolitan 

Lots 20, j 21 

et al, 


_lt and 

Martin Amble, 


G under C. Vraa. Lot _.. 
Edward Bratrud. Lots. 1. 

Andrew Stenseth 

Lena A. Rlndal, Lot. 
Samuel Plough, Lots 
Mark D. Welton. LouM U 
Relnhart A. Joiinsn 





25 and 


and "ZZ 



Lots 8 

JohnsruilJ ' Ixits 10. 


Relnhart A. John: 


Lena Rindal. Lots II 
II . O. Sanue, Lots 1 
Nt-l.t JohiiKun. I>n.s : 
Hans Ilulvorsliii, et 


Lot> ii/ 


: and 

5 | and 

1. Lt.ts . 

24 10 

211 10 

3 12 1 

1 13 

;; i:i ] 

5 v.; 

JL1 V-i 

ll . 

Hans llalvorson, 
Hans Halvoison, 

Henry Meyer 

Sander M. Vniii," Uit 1 * 
Mrs. Gena Shirlev, Lots 

47 -and 

Arney K. Homme, Lrits 

(Less x 

:t» and 40 ir, 


Hundred Fifty-three (153) 


Thirty-nine (30J 
■ (Year for which taxes are delinquent, 10u3) 

Total 'Ijax 
Name of Owner and and 

Subdivision of Section Sec. Penait ' 

Sabina Elizabeth Sliaughnessy. SEU 1 ^ 

Louis Klimstra, SE'/i ' 4 7fc 

State Rural Credit (Contract) NW'/, 15 5! 

Lake City Bank & Trust Company, 
NWU ' ...... 

M.i G. Jorde, NEU 

Hoag Security [Company, SEU 


Township One Hundred Flrty-two (132) Itanrce 
Forty-two (4») 

(Year for which taxes are delinquent, 1035] 

| .Total X ax 

Name of Owner and and 

Subdivision of Section Sec. Penalty 

? Cts. 

Martha Amundson. NEU SEU - » 

Hanah Hetgesoh, N*% SWU — -JL 4 
State Rural Credit (Contract) NEU 11 

M. Barnes. Lots :t7 and 

F. M. Harnes, Lots 30 and 

F. - M.,Banies. Lots 41 and 42 Hi 

F. M.; Barnes, Ixits 43 and 44 Hi 

Lestei] Ringstrand, Uits 27 and ~ 2S 17 

Clair !•:. O'Hara. Lots 37 and ' 38 17 

J. P. Curtis, Lots 13; 114, 15, Hi, 

'7 and .„ ■{.,. IS JS 

deiick Forsberg. Lob* 2J1 and :»» 1I> 

Frederick Foi-sbeig, Lots 31 and 32 10 
LJnda A. Boorcn, South half of 

Lots 3 and all of 4 and 5 20| 

Linda A. Bonrcn. et la) ~..~ 6 20 ; 

Florence E. Anderson, Ix)ts 22, 

_ , _nd L - 24 20 

Thomas A. Tasa. Lote 30 and .._ 31 20 

Haakon M. Olson. Lots 4(i, 47 and 48 20 

Harold W., Hicks ... _i 5 21' 

Mary Syverson. Lots' 10 and 17 21 

Knute Nelson, Lots W 10 and.._.. 11 25 

Bessie E. Bowers, Lits lit and 20 25 

A. Ram beck, 


arid ; 

Alfred M. Paulson, 
Oscar Paulson, Lots 
Alfittl M. Paulson. 
L. J. Jo'hnson. Lots 

James F. Far'r - 

Ove E. Berge, Lots 
Ove E. Berge, I^ots 
.Vnna Nelson. Lot: 

Lots 42, 43 

Ijpts 21 and 22 

and .. 27 

Lots 28 and.. 20 

2. and 3 

81 and 



Harry Dahl, Lots 1 to 11 Inc. 
James R. Anderson. 1 I*ots 38 and 
J. F. Gallheher. : La|ta 40 and 
Hans. Quain 

State Bank of Grjfgi i. 
and — -. — i— 

.* -5 


(Year for which taxes are delinquent, 1035 

Name of Owner and 

Total Tax 

$ Cts. 

Name of Owner 
J [Subdivision of 

Arnold Haugon 
: land 4 

Christopher Hoveratad, NWU SW'/, 
Walter C. Martinson, SW SWU — 
Pete Kolstrand. SV-I NWU, Lots 3 

! i and 4, Sec. 4 J SEU NEU 

Carl Teigen. NEU SEU Lots 7 and 

1:10, SWU SEU ! _ 

Carl Teigen. Lot 1 ' 

Whiter C. Martinson; Lots 4, 6 and 7 

Unknown. Lot 15 ; i 

Arthur Arvidson. NEU NWU 

Gunard Hegtvedt,, NWU ■ ■ 

Edward L. Brua, : NWU 

Geo. A. Belto. iLot 5 __...„ 

Gunhild Tasa, WV> |NEU 




























Township One 1 Hundred Fifty-three (133) Range 
Forty (40) V 

(Year for which j taxes are delinquent, 1035) \ 
i I Total Tax, 

ilame of OWner and ■" :and 

i Subdivision- of Section Sec. Penalty 

! I I ■ $ Cts. 

Emma HoagenstadJ S 1 ^ NEU Lots 

i i and 2. .,,, 1 , ; ' ■■ ™™ 6 I 54.87 

Antlonette M. Dobrier, SWU 13 ; 54.89 

Palmer Wold, E& N^VU Lots 1 and 

12 ! ^— 10 

E. M. Korstad^ one-half acre tmct 

, I In SEU SEU ~ 

Citizens State; Bank, 


Township One Hundred Flfty-fonr (1&4) Range 
j Thirty-nine (3B) 

(Year for which taxes are delinquent, 1035) ' 
v i ,■. ■ , ! Total Tax 

Name of Owner and and 

Subdivision of Section Sec. Penalty 

P. A. Johnson, 5 Acre Tract In I 

NWU SEJ4 7 soi 

Rasmus Oen, S% NWiU. NAVU i 


Capitol Trust and Savings Bank, S% 

Thoyus Morken, SEU - 

Ole lA. Olson, SWU— — !_____ 

Gilbert O. Vraa. NWU — i- 

Hoag Security Company, NEU 

Francis "Winton Champ, E% SWU 

Lots 3 arid 4 _ , 

O. L. Ihle, NWU 

Christ O. 'Tangen, SEU — __ _ 

Iverl Iverson, 1 Acre Tract in NWU / 

NWU ' /a 

John T. Coan, Jr.. SWU SWU 




" / 











Townnhlp One Hundred Flrty-two * <138) Banco 

FortT-three (48) 
, (Year for which taxes are' delinquent, 1935) 
\ I / Total Tax 

Name of Owner and / and 

Subdivision of Section / Sec. Penalty 


Thief River' 

. Falls. NEVi Iieasil acre 24 •; 

Gunder Nestebo (State). NW% SE% 23 
Clarence ElUnsson, I NWU NES, Lota 

i 3, 5 and 6 .. I ., ' : 28 

Northwestern Nat'l. Life Ins. Co., 

, EVi SEV1. NW% SEV1. NEVI SWA 31, 

Northwestern Nat'l. life Ins. Co., 

. Lot 4 ! ! — : 31 

Fred H. Stucy, 1 et al. NW% 35 



CarrieXBranum, et al, /Lot 6 

Rupert ^Nelson, Lot 5 Z 

Hollam Company. SWV4 

J. H. DeVrles. Trustee, SEVt 
J. H. DeVrles, Trustee, NwC 
" H. DeVrles. NEVi 

Original /Townsite 

Carl Edsoth 
Northwestern Townsite Co., 
7. 8, and 

Northwestern Townsite Co., Lots * 
10 and ... i ■ — 11* 5 

Northwestern Townsite Co., Lot 

In SE>/, NWVi Sec. 21,154-40 _ x , 

Goodrtdse First Addition 
John Hoppe, Lots 22, 23, 24 and- 25 3 

Undstrom's First Addition 
Carl Edseth. all of Lot 15 and 

So. half of 16 2 

Charley Oi Stephenson, N. half 
of Lot 10 and all of 17 and _ 13 2 



(Year for which taxes are delinquent, 1935) 

Nhme of Owner and 

Original Townsite 
Henry A. Olson, Lots 13 and — 
Millie Olson. Lots 21 to 24 Inc. 
Eda Holmes, Lots 13 to 16 Inc. 
Giistaf Anderson, Lots 1 and — 
Eda Holmes, Lots 1 to 8 inc. _ 
Fred Hendiickson, Lots 16, 17. 

18, 10, 20 arid 

Tim ! Ensrud ' 

Total Tax 

Lot Blk. I 



14 27 



2 35 


21 41 
10 51 

J. H. DeVrles, ,EVj NWVi, 

SWVi ..A/ 

J. H. DeVrles, NViSBVi ' 

Gust Erickson, w% NEVi, 

NWVi. ^^wvi SEvi - — 

Mabel Patterson, Lot' 8 

Russel McKercher, EVa NWVi 

Rupert Nelson, Lots 2 and" 3, 

17, NE!4 NE!4 - L 




SWVi 11 
SW>4 13 













Kilck A. Albu, Lot: 
Mai-lii Hoff. Lots 4 
Maria HofT. Ixits 4t ■ 
Enill Olson. Lots 15, 
Rdwanl Roslle. Lota 
Edward Roslle, Lotk 


ind 48 

111. 17 and 18 

20, 27 and 28 

3, 30, and 31 

First Addition 

Conely's .. 
Robert Arthur Forsbere' 
Mary Uukke 

Johanna Marie BacMund, Lota 

11 and ' 

i Conrly'H Third AddltlD 

Michael McCann -1 
Michael McCann :.l 

; ; Knos 's Addition 

Marie Stone, Lots 21 and . 
Marie Stone, Lots 23 and . 
Casper Nelson, Lotb 28 and 
Casper Nelson, Lots 30, 31 and 
Thomas Moe, Lots 130 and 
M. C. Burns, Lots 7 and . 
M. C. Burns . 

Crookston Btdg. & Loan Ass'n., 
Lots 23 and 

Crookstor. Bldg. & Loan Ass'n., 

South half of _ ' 
Andrew Hedlund 

Han3 O. Rod, Lota 39 and ~ 

H. E. Lambersbn 

Lots 47 


32 30 
34 30 
48 30 
30 31 

41 31 

42 31 

48 31 
20 32 

5t>cnnd Addition 

t. E. Lamberson. Lots 22 and - 23 

rthur Carlson, Lots 11 and ~. 12 

ngval Amonson, Lots 15, 16 and 17 
Stanley F. Michalsky.l Lots 18, 19 

and! ' ' ■"" 

Ethel M. Harris, 
11. and 

Lots 8, 0, 10. 

Charles M. Plain, Lots 7, 8, 9 and 

Nels O. Eelis, Lota 11 and 

Alex Cloutier, Northjhalf of Lots 

23 and all of 

Etta Stanton, Lots' 5 
Alex Welch, Lots 21 

S. 10 ft. of u 

Tim Ensrud, Blocks 90, 91 and . 

Townsite Company's First Addition 
Tim Ensrud, Lots 1 to 24 inc.. 
Block 79; Lota 1 to 11 inc. 80 

J " Ives' Addition 
Crookston Bldg. & Loan Asa'n., 
Lots 1, 2 and — 3 1. 


(Tear for which taxes are delinquent, 1935) 
Name of Owner and and 

Description I . Pena ty 

! Lot Blk. 

i Cts. 
• Unplatted Portion 
M. C. Harlow, vacated Blocks 1, 
2, 3, 16. 21 Sec. 34-15*43 

Original Townsite 
Palma E. Langseth, Lota 1, 2. 3 

John Soderberg, South 5 ft. of 8 

and all of _ 

Andres Tveten 

J. M. Bishop, > Lota 7 and 
J. L. Archambault, Lots 17 
J. J. Williams 

John Helder, Lots IS and 

17 anS 18 

J) 19 

1 20 

5 4 

6 E 
8 10 

" 10 



and 22 and 

Meehan's Addition 
Nellie M. Cousins,' e{ al. Lots 8 

Nels Hagen, Lots B, 

Arthur Desntell _J 

7 and . 










. 51.24 

Arthur Desoteli 

Harry Moline. Part of Lots 1 and 2 

C. M. Buoen, .West half of 5 and 6 

Joseph Novak — LJ : L 7 

Inga Gangness — LJ L 8 

F. Meehan's .Addition 

Herman A. Wagner j '- 4 

Highland Addition 

Oiaf G. Storholm l—J -I 1 

Christian C. Gulrud. North 40 

ft. of [ , I . L 5 

Blverside Addition 


Inga Hankeby 
Peter Thlelson 

Peter Thielsbn — — j 

Moorhead Ice Company '- 

Arthur Cloutier. West 150 ft, of 

Moorhead Ice Company 

Moorhead Ice Company — — — 
Mary O. Bane 


Ijoajtland Addition — Continued 

(Year for which taxes are delinquent. 1035) 

• Totat Tax 
Name of Owner and and 

Description - Penalty 

I - $ Cts. 

:. i-ot Blk. 

Theo. Quale '. — . — . ,_ 7 7 

John L. Rolland 

A. F. Hanson, Lots 7 and 

Zeu's Addition 

Albert Franklin' Jackson. ,.... 

Alfred Dickon. West half of ..._. 

Claude Elmer Reamer ^— 


Hoofer . 

Wm. K. 

Wm. K. 

Nels lienflrickson, 

Albert Johnson, et al. Lots 
Tillic Monbin . _ 

7 11 
S 15 ' 


Lots 12, 13 






lor which taxes are delinquent, 102S) 

Total Tax 
Iwner and _ and 

Subdivision of Section 

site ovei Red .Ixike 

? Cta. 







(Year for which taxvs arc delinquent, 1P2S) 

. Total Tar 
Name of Owner and and' 

Description Penalty 

Original Towitsltn 

I-ot Elk. 

Kilns Kollund, Lots 17 and 18 3'J 15.12 

Zoh'K Addition 
Alfred l>u.k„n. West half of Lot - 6 3 10.13 

TOWN OF ^,'VMKHAL (l-14-t.>> 
(Year for which tuxes nm delinquent, 

Name of Owner and 
Subdivision of Section 


Total Tax 

and . 
$ Cts. 
' SO.OO 


TOWN OF 1UVKK FALLS (15'.'-43) 
(Year for which taxe 

N'anie of Owner and 

are delinquent, 19201 

Total Tax 


Townftite nf Hazel 


John T 

I). S. 


. Magnuson .... 
Ii. Johnston 
J2. 23, and 












ll.I.AGK OF ST. 

which taxes an 



Niinio nf Ovvnt-r j 

Anninlo Hoop*-r, T^jts 1, '2 and 

l.nt Blk. 

Total Tut 

$ Ota? 


(Yt'in; for whiclL tax?:: 

Name oi* Owner and 


arc- delinquent, lal!!M 

ToUU Tat 



. $\ i-ts. 

lt«y Lake itiit>id h Addition 

| I^ot i:lk. 

Hfinhiirdt Johnsrud. Ul.s.3ll an«J «I 1'i 

Ci-m-ly'-. Sis-ond Addition | 

.Minnie Sknunstiui I ■'•: 

\ KiversldV Additlun 


b'ih-ii in 
j .Minnesota,' .1 

1 ilslrict C'Mirt, 1 'i-nnin^tuii 



of ronnington— ss. 
M. .Scnstud, bi:inf;-iliily sworn. \Ut poses ami 
says that he Is the Ciunity Auditor in anil for 
I'enninr/ton County, that lie lias examined the 
fiiregoiriB list and knows the contents tlieienf. anil 
that the same Is a true anil correct list of taxes 
delinquent fur the year 193.1. upon leal estate in 
Id County. 


County Auditor. 

12 11 

10 12 
12 .12 

24 20 
6 27 

Moorhead Ice Company. 

Oakland Addition 

Leslie Hall . 
Leslie Hall _ 
Howe Paige . 
Howe Paige 









l y> 




, 22.01 










- 24.45 



■ 14.08 







' 143.30 


f Mil 

rilii-il anil swiu-n to before- me this 1st day 

of -February. 1037. 


Clerk of the District Cuurt, 
Pennington County, lilnt;sota. 

Stare of Minnesota, 

of Pennington— ss. ■ ° 

M. Senstad, County Auditor in anil for 

the County of Pennington, State of Minnesota, do 



certify that the foregoing copy of the list 

of Real Estate Taxes In s:dd County remaining 
delinquent on the first Monday in January. 19:17. 
was th s day received from the Clerk of the Dis- 
trict Court in and for said County and State. 

Witness my hand anil official seal this 5th 
(lav of FebniiLry, 1937. 

County Auditor. 
'Pennington County. Minnesota. 

Parties remitting fcr the above taxes will 

please add 30 cents to eueh item to cover cost of 
printing and clerk of Court's Fees. 

Christians Fed to Lions 

to Make Roman Holiday 

During the declining days of the 
Somon empire, before Christianity 
' lecame the accepted religion, it was 
he custom of the Roman emperors 
o pacify their unruly subjects with 
ree circuses, which featured bouts 
between captive Christians armed 
'vith wooden swords and wild lions, 
jladiators also were matched 
against the lions. 

Christianity was just beginning to 
make itself felt, and such cruelty 
was the only means the pagan. Rom- 
ans could use in their fruitless ef- 
fort to stamp it out. Other forms 
of torture consisted of crucifixions 
and burning at the stake. As a re- 
sult the term "Roman holiday" lat- 
er has been applied to any enter- 
tainment which causes loss or suf- 
fering to those providing it. lit is 
taken from Byron's reference ' (in 
j'Childe Harold's Pilgrimage") to 
the gladiators as "butchered to 
make a Roman holiday." 

Unconscious Influence 
We are touching our fellow-beings - 
on all sides. They are affected for 
good or for evil by what we are, 
by what we say and do, 'even by 
what we think and feel. May flow- 
ers in the parlor breathe their fra- 
grance through the atmosphere. We 
are each of us as silently saturat- 
ing the atmosphere about us with 
the subtle aroma of our characters. 
In the family circle, beside and be- 
yond all the'teaching, the daily life 
of each parent and child mysteri- . 
dusly modifies the life of every per- 
son in the household. The same 
process on a wider scale is going 
on through the community. No man 
Uveth to himself, and no man dieth 
to himself. Others are built up 
and straightened by our unconscious 
deeds; and others may be wrenched 
out of their places and thrown down 
by our unconscious Influence. 






I ■-!, 



! I- 

->N'' % 







Judging Self 
To| judge and examine one's sell 

s a labor; full of profit. 
The vein of gold in many a man 

a seldom taken for a yellow 
: itreak even by the dullest. 

Paying cash for what one wants 

is a Igood way. to break the habit 
of wanting so much. 
J When a man becomes thorough- 
ly contented le has outlived his 

1 A man may not be a hero to 
his valet, but there .are multitudes 
of heroes who have none. 

jit's {Often Needed 

i One thing about the School of 
Experience — you can always take 
post-graduate, course. I 
This earth owes a hen a living, 
too; but she has sense enough to 
serai eh for it.j , I " 

Some are so easy-going that 
don't take the trouble |to nail 
if it doesn't affect them. 
|you are too smart for some 
peop e, they admire you, but seek 
other company^ 



Topics Interpreted 

by William Bruckart ; 


a lie 


rntijcipated Pleasures 
Wny/do we | always wish time 
oo hasten? Is'j it because our an- 
ticipated pleasures are so supe- 
rior to our actual ones? j 
^nen we don't like certain man- 

iTuL a ? d . Cer » ain man J f 4 ations I Roosevelt's 
!of bad taste, we are not necessa- I 

rily snobs. [ . I 

One gets two; enjoyments, out of 
goini into debt.; One when he bor- 
rows the monsy, the, other when 
he pays it back. 

Love as an deal 

. Let the child I early feel love as 
[an i^eal, for le will, adjust him- 
•!self to the wcrld later. 
| Righteous Indignation 
plague to you if you can't do any- 

i To jmake be tter men it is nee- 
«ssaiy to begiiiwith the children. 
♦That ' ' "' ; ~ ~ ' ~ ' 

s what IIcGuffey's Headers 

Dr. Pierce's PI iasant Pellets 
«effc:tive laxj.tive. Sugar 
Children like tl em. Buy nowl 




are an 



.'?ry It 

Pleasing yo irself is admittedly 
agreeable. Pit asing others as, too, 




Check it before it 
belorfe others, maj 
Check it with FC 
This tloublc-scti&g 

gets you down. Cheek ft 
be the children, 'catch it.' 
■ompourtd gives quiok relief 
and bpeeds receive ry.i Soothes Taw, [irritated 
tissues; quickly alio ys tickling, hac kin g. Bpoon- 
i ul on retiring mak a for a cough-free Bleep. No 
habit-forming, stoi lach-upsetung drugs. Ideal 
"t let that cough duo to a 

for children, too. 1 

cold bang on! For quick relief end speeded 
ittottjy insist on I OKEY'S HONEY " 

man's life be 

| Strenjth in Truth 


thing— let 

Stomach Gas . 

So Bad Seems 

to Hurt Heart 

4 TAR. 

"The gas on rny stomach was so bad 
I could not eat or sleep. Even my 
'■heart seemed tb hurt. A friend eug. 

tested AdlerikaL The first dose I took 
{brought me relief. |Now I oat as I 
<wlsh, sleep fine and never felt better." 
<-Mrs.slas. Filler.! 

Adlerika acts' on BOTH upper and 
lower bowels while ordinary laxatives 
act on the lower bowel only. Adlerika 

f lives your system a- thorough cleans- 
ng.ibrlnglng oiit old, 1 poisonous matter 
that you would , riot believe was In your 
system and that haabeen pausing gas 

Sains, sour sto nach, : nervousness and 
eadaches for nonths. \ 

Dr.-B, I. 3fciB&; Nmm Tork t \r»perUl 
"In mddltUn to tntutUud cUmnttng, AdUrilm 
grtotly T*dnc*a bket*rtm and colon boetiU." 
GIvo your bowels a REAL cleansing 
... . ... ..__ j M8 now g Q0( j y 0U 

spoonful relieves GAO 
constipation. \ At alK 

with Adlerika _ 
feel. Just one i 

and stubborn [ 
Leading Druggists. 


Mrs. F. C. Eeringtoa 
of 1300 E. Collins St, 
Austin, Minn^ said : 
"Some years aso)''I iu 
^awfully ner7oas,fliid weak 
and- hardly felt'iiLi doing 
a I thing because of tnr 
weakened/ condition. I 
used | Dr. Pierce's Favor* 
,. ite Trescription as a 
tonic over a period, of several weeks and 
I was relieved of ^the headache and other 
discomforts . associated with functional dis- 
turbances, wasn't nearly so nervous, could 
est more and, gained' in weight." Buy nowl 
. -/ I I : 




of Health 

Don't Neglect Them ! 

ftstdre deshjnedlthe kidneys to do s 
marvelous job. Their task Is to keep the 
flowing blood stream free of an excess of 
toxic fin-purities. The set of livinr— H/i 
itittf-te constantly producing wests 
matter the kidneys most remove from 
the blood if; good health is to endure. 
When thelkidneys'fsD, to function aa 
Nature intended, there is retention of 
waste ' that may cause body-wide dis- 
tress. One may suffer nagging backache, 
persistent headache, attacks of dizxlness, 
getting uprights, swelling, pufflness 
underi the eyesT-feet tired, nervous, all 

„ worn out. 1 1 I ■ i 
\ Frequent seshty or burning passages 
rosy be further evidence ©fTddney or 
bladder disturbance. 
. TK^recognlzed and proper ^treatment 
u a diuretic medlwfo to help the kidneys 

. get rid oixexeess poisonous body waste, 
use Doan'itfHIU. They have had more 
than forty years of publie approval. Are 
endorsed- the country over. Insist esj 
DocoCm* Sold at all druc stores. 


■If ore perhaps than 
ever before in our country's history, 
i . , I the courts ol the 
The President nation, federal 
and the Court and state, are in 
| a jam.. They are 
being subjected to a greater strain 
than ever before and, I think," the 
strain is too great for them long to 
continue to bear. it. 

That sentence sounds sensational. 
It is meant to Ibevjri the opinion of 
many sound [thinkers, men and 
women of vision, there has never 
been a time when a wave or surge 
has attacked trie courts or any other 
American institution with such fe- 
rocity. [ 

One of the reasons the situation is 
to be regarded with so much con-, 
cern is. President Roosevelt's latest 
request of congress for a reorgani- 
zation of the judiciary system. He 
is asking for j more judges every- 
where which, of itself, seems en- 
tirely proper,! but the message 
astounded observers by proposing 
an increase in the membership of 
the Supreme 'court of the United 
States to fifteen. That is to say 
i that if it were enacted into law, Mr. 
own proposal would 
j give him authority to select sue ad- 
' ditional justices-of the highest trib- 
unal. Ipasmuch as the : present 
membership of the court has re- 
fused a number of times to hold 
New Deal legislation valid under 
the Constitution, it takes no stretch 
of the imagination at all to figure 
out that Mr. jRoosevelt's proposal 
would give him authority to select a 
sufficient number of new i justices 
so that the New Deal would hold 
the balance of [power in the highest 
court of the judiciary of the coun- 
try. ' I " .! 

There may ! be and\ probably is 
merit in the [President's proposal 
that judges should- retire at seventy 
years of age. j It happens that' the 
present membership of the court in- 
cludes six men who are^ above that 
age and a statute compelling re- 
tirement at seventy would make six 
added vacancies in the court unless 
the present court should find that 
this law itself [is unconstitutional in 
one regard. |The judges are ap- 
pointed for life and jthey cannot be 
removed without cause — which 
means they must be impeached by 
congress and tried, j 

The message respecting reorgani- 
zation of the judiciary system was 
by far the most sensational to come 
from Mr. Roosevelt as President. 

He pointed, out in it that he had 

proposed reorganization of the ex- 
ecutive branch of the government so 
that it might function more effi- 
ciently. The j next I step, he said, 
was to reorganize the judiciary so 
that it could administer justice 
more speedily] But [there are. many 
minds throughout the country which 
find it difficult to believe that the 
necessity for speedy justice is the 
fundamental reason for the new pro- 
posal. | v 

It is too early to tell, of course, 
how congress [will act on the Presi- 
dent's suggestion, but the more as- 
tute observers here are quite con- 
vinced that such legislation cannot 
go through without a bitter debate. 
The political implications are many. 
If a real struggle develops in the 
house or the senate, it is not out- 
side the range of a good guess to 
predict that it could split the tre- 
mendous Democratic majority 
asunder in either house. If it did 
that once, undoubtedly enmities and 
factions would be created that 
would continue through the remain- 
der of the President's new term and 
only the passage of time can dis- 
close how far .reaching such a thing 
might be. [ 

But let us review for a moment 
some of the background of the con- 
ditions that have preceded the Pres- 
ident's sensational proposal. There 
havesbeen sniping and bushwhack- 
ing ar-ttie judiciary for a number of 
years and this wasthrown into high 
speedy by\ the President himself 
when the Supreme [court threw out 
the NRA» X On that occasion, Mr. 
Roosevelt madV the well remem- 
bered remark^that^he decision had 
taken us backxto pvjhe horse and 
buggy days.'' \ 

There followed an uproar by 
vocal minority of radicals^and- per- 
sons who claimed to x be liberal. 
They attacked the ! Supreme court, 
for throwing; out New Deal N me! 
ures, ridiculed the justices as "thi 
nine old men" and proceeded in 
general to spread poison to all and 
sundry about the country's judicial 
system. On i top of that came Mr. 
Roosevelt's speech to congress last 
month in which he made a virtual 
demand upon the Supreme court for 
"a more enlightened interpretation 
of the Constitution]" That was : an 
unprecedented thing but it was not 
nearly so sensational as the present 
problem. j ' 

are doing this because they see the 
Supreme court deciding every now 
and then that some ill-thought-out 
piece of legislation should be tossed 
out of the window, j A good many of 
these congressional shouters have 
only a slight understanding of the 
babble that they :put out on the 
floors of thte house| and senate, but 
the fact remains they are a part of 
the congress and hence their words 
are received with 'some considera- 
tion among those who want to be- 
lieve the same way. 

On-the other hand, there are men 
like Senator Borah of Idaho, who 
foresee real trouble for all ^f us if 
the powers of the courts are c-urbed." 
Senator Borah thinks' the question 
of the freedom of the judiciary is a 
paramount issue [and lato':yj has 
made a powerful appeal that if the 
people want to make changes in 
their 'government, the; people ought 
to do it and not trie President and 
the congress. | 

The Idaho senator makes the point 
that only' through] a judiciary un- 
fettered by! politics, free to operate 
as it sees ithe lawj can the people 
of the country retain" their freedom. 



ON P. 

Gopher News Review 

Much of the problem that is swirl- 
ing around the courts of the land re- 
] sults»from the po- 
Congress sition which con- 
Criticize* gijess has chosen 
| .- to; take. There are 
a goodly number of representatives 
and senators who, [swayed by ithe 
vocal minority mentioned earlier, 
have voiced [bitter criticisms of the 
judiciary and ' have even proposed 
that its freedom be curbed. They 

If judicial independence goes, lib- 
erty goes. So, it seems to me that 
congress, which just! now is the 
spearhead of the movement to 
change the power of the courts, 
ought to recognize jits own responsi- 
bility. | j j' I .; ■ 
I said earlier that the courts 'could 
not continue long to bear the [pres- 
ent burden |of attack. -That burden 
which they [carry riow results large- 
ly — and this is' especially true of 
the Supreme court of the United 
States— from the fact that congress 
has ceased to, be a[ deliberative 
body. It has tossed great chunks 
of undigested ' legislation ai the 
courts and; when ithe' courts j have 
held these laws unconstitutional, a 
bunch of nitwits each itime has un- 
leashed a great howl. It would seem' 
then that the proper ^conclusion is 
that the nine old men !are not older 
nor any less enlightened than the 
members of congress or the execu- 
tive branches of jthe government 
but that especially congress is fail- 
ing to do its job. I It is attempting 
to read election : returns into the 
judiciary. It seems tome it [ought 
to be remembered by members of 
congress arid officials of the execu- 
tive branch; of the | government that 
each and every; one ;of them has 
taken an oath as an official of this 
government to preserve, protect and 
defend the j Constitution and ) in so 
doing they must defend the courts. 

In any discussion of congress and 
its activities, I find! time '±o do 
! a little laughing. 

Laughs Are 'Through the last 
Loud Today several weeks, a 
period whenj floods 
were raging and people were dying, 
when thousands | upon thousands 
walked the streets without' jobs, 
when other thousands - walked the 
streets because a militant labor 
leader had j called j a strike and had 
permitted his strikers to violate 
laws of the 1 land by seizure of prop- 
erty—while all of these things were 
happening, 'our congress was [giving 
thought to- a picayjine proposition. 
It was discussing a bill providing 
for alterations of .the :Capitol; build- 
ing, itself; j ! ■ ■ j 

The tragedy of' this particular 
thing is that it has a very good 
chance of ; being jenacted into law 
before the; end of this session. It 
is proposed to spend four or five 
million dollars to extend arid re- 
construct the central portionj of the 
Capitol along lines that would make 
the three j east wings extend the 
same distance from the main build- 
ing. It would enlarge the central 
portion arid proyide morej office 
space when, as far as any observ- 
ers can see, there is ample 1 space 
for all of the offices required now 
or for the [next half century.! 

I said the tragedy of the thing 
was that this proposal stands a fair 
chance of passing through congress. 

Sponsorsj of the plan declare it 
will improve the [appearance of the 
central portion' of the old building. 
It may do that :but I have 1 found 
more architects who- disagree than 
agree with! that thought. j 

As for trie office space argument, 
it would appear [that somebody in 
congress is quite determined] simply 
to spend some more moneyl It is 
to be remembered that only two 
^g^ears ago, thei house of repre- 
sentatives | built, | a second office 
building at a cost of $9,000,000 for 
its members.- Abjout the same time, 
the senate added a wing ' to the 
senate office building so that each 
senator could have three rooms 
whereas heretofore the average sen- 
ator had [only two rooms j in- his 
suite; Committee chairmen 'always 
have had three or more rooms. In 
addition, there are several hundred 
offices in the Capitol building itself 
and a goodly number of senators 
and representatives have priirate of- 
fices in the Capitol as well as in 
the office buildings. So altogether, 
I think there is just ground for say- 
ing, as one hears said frequently, 
that the congresses of trie last few 
years much resemble iboys who 
have received top many toys in one 
delivery. They don't know what to 
do with themselves.; i 

C.Western Newspaper Union 

At ALBERT LEA, a farm employee, 
disgruntled at his discharge, attacked 
and beat Lawrence Cipra, his former 
.boss, with an iron bar, .then fled.-. 
\ Members ot the CROOKSTON fire 
department launched a four thousand 
dollar drive to raise [funds for the 
state^ firemen's convention to be held 
in the city in June. 

The sixth district bar association 
held a testimonial banquet at MAN- 
KATO for Henry Gallagher of Waseca, 
newly appointed chief jjustice of the 
state supreme court, j 

M. and St. L. railroad frequenters 
mourned one of the line's oldest and 
most familiar officials,! Andy Birch, 
killed when he fell between the cars 
of a westbound freiglit at BELVI EW. 

One thousand guests piled Into 
MAPLETON for the celebration of the 
178th anniversary of Robert Burns, 
famous Scot poet. S iteen curling 
rinks played host to tie annual bon- 
spiel event. 

Near NABHWAUK, a timber opera- 
tor discovered four hemlock trees, a 
rare species to the Gopher state." The 
state division of fores ry, notified of 
the find, announced that the hemlocks 
would be preserved. \ 

"While the mercury iangled below 
the zero mark, HENNING workmen 
cut into the 24 inch Ice on Leaf Lake, 
stored away 1100 tons of frozen wa- 
ter to await the approach of next 
summer's heat blasts. 

Home alone as a disastrous fire broke 
out, five year old Men in Henning of 
SLEEPY EYE rushed to the telephone, 
called his father's ba lk, 
alarm which saved the 
ment from total ruin. 

A sour, yet sweet no 
to agricultural prospec s when It was 
announced that HINCKLEY would 
get a pickle factory his year. Cu- 
cumber incllne'd farmei 3 are now con- 
tracting for "pickle acreage". 



Items of Interest to the Housewife &*, 

A solution of ammonia^ or soda 
and wfter will remove grease 
stains ti om unvarnished wood. 

■ S\ * * • - 

Bluing spots on -white .clothing 
can be i emoved by boiling in clear 
water, j! ; ' \ 

i v • . ■ ■ 

A lifjtle starch added to the 
water lised in washing windows, 
mirrors' and other\ glassware will 
not only help remove dirt but will 
give a lasting polish.\ 

' " |. • • • \ 

.Whet serving pickled onions use 
sugar ongs instead of a fork. It 
is easi ;r to get them out of the 

Slice I almonds make a pleasant 
additio ii to chicken salad, 

spread an 
Henning apart- 

:e was sounded 

MINNEAPOLIS— Slyer topped 
Jimmy Kelly, the "University of 
Minnesota's new trac; c coach, ranks 
as one of the ace high athletic 
mentors of America. For the past 
ten years he has served- DePaul 
university at Chicago as athletic di- 
rector and coach of football! and 
basketball. In eight years his 

Windy City quint w 

>n 112 games 

while losing but 25, vhile his track 

charges compiled an 
ord In major meets, 
join the Gopher staff 


Paced with an increasing congrega- 
tion each Sunday, the /board of the 

SAUK RAPIDS Lutheran church vot- 
ed through an enlarg ng and remod- 
eling program calling 
thousand dollar expenditure. 

Mrs. Susan Frawley Eisele, 
year's national. prizi 
correspondent on the basis of 
Fairmont Sentinel column, was 

admirable rec- 
Jimmy will 
l ^pril 1. 



winning country 

guest speaker at a meeting of the 
SHERBURN parents-teachers group. 

The WATERTOWN fire laddies went 
about their tasks with abnormal vigor, 
the result of discovering that they 
had been praised in the January issue 
of Esquire magazine. The article was 
headed: "Bucket Brigade, Current 
Style." | ■ / 

Skating rings arouid a formidable 
array of speed deinois Marvin: Swan- 
son of ^INNEAPO.IS added /the 
North American indoir championship 
to his long list of t ties. The meet 
was staged as a feature of the St. 
Paul winter carnival. - '/ 

Ury Hataseman, DELANO resident 
famed for^ his traveling exploits,' barg- 
ed out oh a seven \ thousandy mile 
jaunt whlth will take him toj'scuth- 
western sfctes,; the FaciHc coast, and 
Canada. A, world tour i3 booked for 
Hanseman'b\l938 repertoire. 

WHEATON's "one man/theft ring", 
Charles Tailor, pleadlad gjiiity in dis- 
trict court and was sentenced to five 
years in a penal institution./ Operat- 
ing from a Slovens county farm, Tay- 
lor had made\ rpgula:- stealing excur- 
sions during the past two years. 

Formation 01 Indhn bands in six 
different communities claimed the at- 
tention of an aTea meeting of WPA 
adult education and recreation f work- 
ers at DETROIT LAKES, the jhands 
will be brought together for combined 
tooting practice once each'jmonth. 

Speaking! before \i WHITE BEAR 
civic .group, Francis ' Pug", fLund, Min- 
nesota football immo tal, said the big- 
gest thrill In the pigskin i^ame came 
when blocking out an opponent. "The 
effect of the cheerlig grandstand is 
soon lost to the player," he asserted. 

Engaging iu extensive! Research, a 
SANBORN expert came up with a dis- 
covery that may have] important 
bearing on the futuri of fishing. He 
claims that a fish, ;iwimmlng under 
water, can recognize an angler and 
can tell the different e between a hu- 
man being and an animal.l ; 

TWIN CITY radio statidns-[KSTP, 
WCCO, WTCN— united [in, broadcast 
appeals for funds to iid,th|, Ohio and 
Mississippi river flool victims.; 

One hbur after receivjng- ( an emer- 
gency call from the Ohio valley, an 
APPLETON mill hac loidid\and dis- 
patched a carload of flp'or to the 
"stricken area. - I , 

F. I* Parsons, SAUK CENTRE thea- 
ter manager, increased ph>w;\ admis- 

sions by five cents 

match each ticket purchase 

nickel of his own 1 

fox the 


offered to 


with a 



Pour a cup of cold water oven 
cooked cereal before leaving 'it 
foi the night; This prevents a hard 
crust forming on cereal. Pour ofl 
water in the morning and reheat 





l$$- ^ r ' c ^ Now 

of Famous 
Cold Remedy 

1. Take 2 BAYER ASPIRIN tablet! and 
drink a full glass of water. Repeat treat* 
ment In 2jhours. | 

ruirie Bayer Aspirin the Thing 
To Take for Fast Relief 

Instead of buying 
costly medicines for 
a cold, try, the way 
nearly any doctor 
you ask will approve 

as Uje modem jway — BAYER 
ASPIRIN. It is perhaps the 
mosj . famous and most widely 
used of all cold remedies today 
-yit costs only. 15)! for a 
doze i tablets or two full dozen 
for i quarter anywhere in the 
United States. Virtually \{ a 

The way you use it is this: 
Two BAYER tablets when 
you! eel a cold coming on. Take 
with, a full glass of water. Then 
repeat, if necessary, according 
to directions in each package. 

This will act to fight fever, ' nd 
pains which usually accom; any 
colds. Relief comes rapidly. 

Get the genuine BAYER 
ASPIRIN by asking for it by 
its full name: not by the name 
"aspirin" alone. 


"Mary, darling! 
Hop in— -we'll 
grow old together! 1 

These crisp, cold days are fine for 
driving if you have the right oil in. 
your crankcase. Use Quaker State 
Winter Oil which meets the three 
equirements for care-free driving... 
easy starting . . . constant lubrication 
. . . long life. Its stamina is assured 
by the "extra quart of lubrication in 
wry gallon. " That's why you go 
nuch farther before you need to a " " 
a quart. Quaker State Oil Refin- 
; ng Corporation, Oil Gty, Pa. 



1 i 


1 i 










The! Spectator 

I •!■ 

Terms: $1.50 per Year in Advance 

i Publisher} Editor and Manager ! 


Paper of the Village. ; 

[Entered sb Second class matter 
July 8th, 1882, at the postoffice :at 
St. Hilaire \ Minn., under the act of 
July 16th, 188U ' ■ \ 

. j Published | every Thursday at St. 
•Hilaire, Pennington Co., Minnesota 

j Subscribers should/notify the pub- 
lisher on or Ibef ore .expiration of. sub- 
scription if discontinuance is desired, 
otherwise the paper will be continued. 
REMITTANCES should be made by 
postal money order or express order, 
short-time subscriptions in 3-cent 
-.stamps. '■ [ ; j 




Edith, Pearl and 



25 Years Ago 

Myrtle j Blaine, Ida, Kallarid 
and Marie Hooper took teach 
er's examinations thaf; week j at 
Thief River Falls. 

•Mrs. 0. W. Brink 
Crookstonj to ;be with __ 
in-law, Mrs. Adolph^i 
was very iill. 


C. C. Elliot compltji 
fitted the | interior of 
office, making it on£ 
finest in I this i section 

tely out- 

his land 

of the 

A fire 

at ] the Wm 

fore any but minor 


Selmor Benson r 
Neilsville j where | he 
school. An epidemic 
pox cut- attendance th a min- 
imum so he resigned. 


!at the 

went j to 

,on, - who 


extingu shed be- 

damage was 

etui^ied from 


of small- 

1 " i . I ./ 1 

Evang. Mission Church 

Geo. y. Peterson, pastor 



at 10:00- JA. ]L 
Sunday! school at 2:00 and 

service at 3:00 

P. M., next 

Requests from local and county 
governments and citizens groups 
for highway construction, . which 
the Highway department lacks 
funds to perform, total more than 
$45,000,000, but roads cost money 
and the 1 public can only enjoy the 
benefits; of what it is willing to 
pay for] ' 

At the same time the average 
urban motorist, especially in the 
larger ; cities and towns, ; pays 
more each year for garage rent 
and* parking lot space, in other 
words pays more for a few square 
feet of j cindered ground on which 
to let his car stand still, than he 
pays to construct, maintain and 
police 11,000 miles of state high- 
way over which to drive. 

These were two of the, -major 
points made by N. W. Elsberg, 
state- highway commissioner, in 
an address before the state con- 
vention of the Minnesota associa- 
tion of County Commissioners in 
St. Paul. / /, 

Commissioner Elsberg charged/ 
that a deliberate campaign of mis- 
representation of highway fstcts 
has been /under way for /some 
time.- He also discussed with the 
county / commissioners, xvho, he 
said, /would understand/the' high- 
way/ problems better /than • any 
other, class of people, several in- 
stances which he/Said were not 
misrepresentation/ but mis-state- 
ments of fact (/ jnade in perfectly 
good faith because of mis-under- 
standing. / ' 

He urged the county commis- 
sioners: to/take advantage of any 
assistance the state, department ' 
able to/ give them, at any 
and expressed the hope that 
ty .boards and the state couljl 

Jrlc in closer cooperation toward 
; solution - of a common/ prob- 
i, hpw to build the most good 
ids with the least expense to 
the : taxpayers. ■ 

Every county in the^tate, Com- 
missioner Elsberg saia, is seeking 
highway construction. These re- 
quests! he said, are mostly meri- 
torious, but the state simply has 
not the funds to' carry them out. 
They include : ;■ -'■-• 

Requests fori grading and, gravel 
surfacing of about 1,000 miles to 
cost ?12 ; 500,000. 

Bituminous surfacing for 400 
miles.jat $2,000,000. 

Paving for 500 miles, to cost 

Bridges and 'grade crossing pro- 
jects , totaling $10,000,000. 

General betterment projects to- 
taling $3,000,000. 

Anderson,- Alvina, Clara* Russel 
and Clarence Olson yisited on 
Sunday evening at the home of 
Mr. Alfred Danlstrpm. 

Mr. land Mrs. Gunkrd land 
quist, | and j Vivian; Miss Effie 
Fredrickson; and Art | Jacobson, 
Ludvig Larson and son, Reuben, 
were Sunday visitors at the E. 
L. Larson home. | 

Miss| Ivanette Thyren spent 
the week end at the 


Norwegian Lutheran Churches 

< M.'-L. Dahle^ Pastbr 
St. Hilaire. Services (Norse) at 

11:00 'a. ni. Aid .iflonday Afternoon,' 

Feb. 22. I '•■/ 

St. iPauli Lutheran — Service 

2:00 p. mj a/'the Alberg 



Augustana Lutheran CI lurches 
? H.| A- Larson, Pastor 

Black River: Sunday Feb. 21, 11 
a. m.-|SerYice.i 

Tarna.'St. Hilaire: Sunday, Feb. 
21, 2.00|p;. m; Sunday sc'iool, 3:00 
p. m. Service.; | 

Clara. Hazel. Sunday Feb. 28, 
11:00 a. m. Service. 

„ I 

Feb. 1 if- Mar 
C'ltntloii / or II omit s un • 1-" ual Areuuiit 

State of ilinnesotu, 
Cuimty oA f'eimlngi 

■ In l'rob;itc (Jour 
In tlif Matter of the Kstate ui Christian 
ii. A.' Jiiiisu. DccL-iient: ( 
The Slaioj of Minhu^uiu. iu OaLiiuriiut 
,-Krusb, ' Margaret tiolricn, (fhiia Km: 
UiJli.ilii Kiitse. Ulti 'liowie. Her 

ICriisO, --V.i< 

la ^umlholi, 

), (Eliuii 
i. Jor-n 

ArnolVl Ivilise, i Loretta fcruse, 
nd j uisirihuU'ji) 

latins In 

iteti" in the 

. _„„ all J. 

iliiit! I account ui , 

estate of |suld decedent: 'fhi lepresenta- 

above named dt-codent, hav- 

Uiis Court hia haul account 

luinisthuion of lie estate" ot 

his ].»tilioii 

unU ullow- 

nd for-cHs- 

Jitl estate t') 


hertilty eked 

If any you 

the Probate 

j. in the 


or tile 
ins filed in 

-I tile a.^11 ... __ . 

said decedent, together with 
praying i!or the adjustment 
ancejof .said filial account 
tribution of- the ieslHue of 
the liursun' thereunto -entitle^. 
You, 'and Each of You, ara 
and required to I shoSv. cuusi 
have.! before this Court at 
Court Itocmis in' ttie Cone; ifou: 

City of TJiief Riverl Fails ir tlu 

of rennliigton, State of .Minnesota, 

the J3Ui (day of March, J9J7, at 10:00 
o'clock AL M. why 1 said petition should 
not be grranted. ! | 

' "Witness^ The ! Honorable- Andrew Bot- 
telson, -Judge oflsaid Court, and the seal 
ofsahl court this lfith day pf February. 



(Seal) i j A 

H. O. Bejn-e. 
Attorney lor Petitioner, 
Thief (River Falls, _ " 

!■ ! ' Feb. 

ent and 




Order for probate of Will, L initlng Time 
to, i'Ue : *Jlaliu*, and lor Hearing Thereon 
State of Minnesota, 
County of [Pennington. . 

I | In Probate Cour : 

In Re Estate of Carl Elgsteii, Decedent 

Anna Elgsten; having filed a petition 

for the probate of the will of said deced- 

f . Probate. 

for Uie appointment of. Anna 
s s 'Administratrix c. t.' a'., which 
will is pi file in this Court and open to 
inspectior. ; I I I 

IT 1 IS ORDERED, That the hearing 
■ tliereof j b 2 jhad !on February 27, 1937, at 
10' o'clock, j A. M.. before this Court in 
the pr^bite court | room in t3ie court 
house in. tbe Citi* of Thief River Falls, 
Minnesota, [and |that; objections .to the al- 
lowance of Isaldl will,' If any, be j filed be- 
fore Bald time of hearing, tiat the time 
within ."which creditors of s^id decedent 
may file th'elr claims be limited to four 
monthsj f fom- the date hereof, and that 
the claims 'so 'filed he heard — T — "" 
1837, ' at 10 -o'clock A. M., 
Court in the probate court 

court hfiuse In [the City of 

Falls, filliiriesota,-. and that ,notIce hereof 
be given by pubHcatlon of this order In 
the St.THIlaire Spectator ard by mailed 
notice as' provided by law. 

Dated) "February 1, 19ST. 


J 1 I -i i Probate Judge. 

(Court Seal) 
H.' OJ ChommleJ^ 
i Attorriter-^for Petitioner, 

Thief River Falls; Minn, 

on June 30, 
before this 
room In the 
.Thief River 

Central Co-op. Group 
d 25% So, , St Paul 
Livestock During 1936 


Un(i ismayed ! by one- of the most 
severe blizzards of the -winter, 
1000 farmers and livestock pro- 
ducers of the five Northwest 
states trekked. into St. Paul early 
last week to attend the 16th an- 
nual convention of the Central 
Co-operative Association stock- 
holder^ on February 9 and 10. 

In his report on the 1936 busi- 
ness of the. Central Co-operative 
Association, Ni K. Carnes, general 
manager, pointed out that the 
Central handled 18,810 carloads of • 
livestc ck during the year, an in- 
crease of nearly ' 6,000 cars or 46 
per cint Over; the previous year. 
This total was 25 per cent of 
South St. Paul receipts, of which 
practically 70 per cent arrived by 
truck and 30 per cent by rail. 

"It is interesting to note," said 
Mr. Carnes, "that with only $36,- 
775 worth of stock issued and out- 
standing at this time, the Central 
handled a business of $26,202,- 
837.22 r The board of directors of 
the Central declared a 25 per cent 
patronage j refund based on com- 
missions collected. This refund is 
equivs lent! to J 8107,859.96: This 
makes "a total of $1,606,803.10 re- 
- fundec to [ patrons since the org- 
anizat on started- 15 years ago." 

Wir ; — Tjvo j small" boys, who 
trudged barefoot through half a 
mile of snow fo carry their young- 
est sister j and a baby to safety, 
have been) acclaimed heroes. The 
boys, |7 and 9-year old .sons of 
Mrs. Verne Anker, carried th§ 
younger children to the protection 
of a (neighbor's home after fire 
had destroyed the dwelling in 
which I they lived with their blind 
mother. The boys were unable to 
save any of their clothing, but did 
manage to save blankets in which 
they jwrapped the younger chil- 
dren for the trip through the bit- 
ter cold. i , 

Johnson attended 

the Farm 

Cipokstori. on 

and Laura 
Suiday visitors 
Erickjson home. 
iloSpm called 
on Thurs- 


,U. S. Sportsmen Spend 
Huge Sum for licenses 

Sportsmen in the United States 
and Alaska paid nearly $10,000,- 
000 for hunting licenses and Fed- 
eral migratory hird hunting 
stamps in 1935, :the latest year 
for which figures are available, 
says the U. S. Biological Survey. 
They ppent $9,256,768.94 for hunt- 
ing licenses and $446,919 for the 
Federal stamp's, which sell for one 
dollar! each and are required of 
' waterfowl hunters in addition to 
state licenses/ A total of 5,988,- 
064 resident and. non-resident licy 
enses Jwere issued in 1935,1 approx- 
imately 70,000 more than in the 
previous .year, when 5,918,045 
hunteis- paid ha. total of I $9,068,- 
881.65 Sales: of the 1935| Federal 
huntirg stamp by' the Posy Office 

Depar iment were_188,425 less than 

in the 

previous year. 

J. A. An- 

following were Thief 
River Falls callers on | Saturday, 
Miss Effie Fredrickson, Vivian 
Lindqiiist, • Vernon Lmdquist, 
Art Jacobson/ Lewis Larson, 

and Mrs. 

Rudy Landmann, Mr. 
Ludvig Larson and 
Clifford and Marian. 

Vernon Lmdquist attended 2. 
St. Valentine's Day part 
Red IJakt Falls on Sunday. 

Mr/i^nd Mrs. Carl Anderson, 
Elame and \ Jeanette and Harry 
Jonnson were Sundayj guests at 
4he home of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. 

Crop Show at 

Clara Swanson 
Anderson wer 
at the Eldoh 

Mrs. Annie 
on Hilder Acl^erlunl 

Carl Mosbeck wai; a Tuesday 
afternoon caller at | dust John- 

Harry Larson visited at the 
Ruben Rux holme onj Sunday. 

Norval Hdgstad went to 
Badger on Friday and will 
spend a few jiays at his farm 




Morin was a Thief River 

Falls callerj on Saturday. 

Mr. and :Mrs. Alfred Hall- 
strom, EvangeUne arid Wilbur 
were guests on' Sunday at the 
Felix j Anderson home. 

Mr. | and; Mrs. Chris KrUse 
and family visited ! at Thief 
River j Falls on Saturday. 

Mer|riamj and Raymond An- 
derson and Vernon j Lindquist 
motorjsd to| Grand Forks on 
Monday. | ! 



1935-1936, the 


Fighting heavier snows than in 

state highway de- 


The Hazel Birthday club met 

Mrs. Henry Sjolsvbld and 
daughter, Dorothy, visited Sat- 

at the Oscar Seeland home. 


Tht^daV afernoi^tThe El- «* «* ^ A " rian f nderson 
b&y^vlat^'ol 6 ^ °G|dys klberg.spent Friday 
Eflihgson and Mrs. ! Carl Prest- 
by. After a social afternoon the 
honor guests were presented 
ip ith gifts arid lunch was serv- 

Ole Odegaard spent a few 
days in Minneapolis last week 
going by, train 



The pupils, teacher and par- 
ents of school iDist. 180, enjoy- 
ed a Valentine party at the 
school house on Friday after- 
noon. A igood program was 
given by the pupils, Valentines 
were distributed followed by a 
delicious lunch which was serv- 
ed by the district. , 

The following attended: Mr. 
and |Mrs. ; Harry -Hawkinson, 
Mr. arid Mrs. N. P. Schalz and 
Donayon, Mr. and Mrs. Christ 
Kruse and Darlene.i Mr. and 
Mrs. Alex! Swanson J Mr. and 
Mrs. J. O. Swanson | and Clar- 
ence, Mr. ! arid' Mrs. • George 
Swanson and Margarett, Mrs. 
Eldori Erickson and children, 
Mrs. j Carl -Mosbeck, Selmer 01 
son and Alice, Lucille and Carl 
Lindbloom, Gertrude Swanson 
Grace Sevre and Johnnie Lind- 
bloom. | ! - . 
! Mrs. . George" Swanson and 
Margarett returned home on 
Thursday after speriding the 
past [week! at the John Magnu- 
son home at Thief River Falls. 

Eldor Johnson and | Carl Lind- 
bloom visited at the Lorentz 
Hegstad home on Friday eve- 
ning.' i | 

Miss Gertrude^ Swanson w.13 
a Sunday visitor at J. O. Swan- 
son's'. ' | 

John Scholin and son Maurits, 
August Scholin iarid Victor 
Scholin, Victor and Arthur 

partment has had to spend $615,- 
000 battling snow on trunk roads 
the first four n.onths of the winter, 
October, November, December and 
January, according to an an- 
nouncement by N. W. Elsberg, 
state commissibner of highways. 
This sum is equivalent to the cost 
of bituminous I surfacing approxi- 
mately 341 miles of trunk highway. 
With Northwestern, Western 
and Southwestern Minnesota hard- 
est hit, Virginia .having a record of 
84 inches (sevsn feet) of snow, the 
department hks kept the main 
highways open for all but a few 
hours and secondary roads have 
not been tied up more than two 
days in any ii stance, Mr. Elsberg 
said. The. state!, due to the heavy 
snow, has been forced to go to the 
assistance of \ several, cfiunties, ex- 
tending the w,drk of the regular 
highway crew^. 

Stretching across the state is 
approximately 6,000,000 feet of 
snow fence, the erecting, mainten- 
ance and removal of which will 
cost approximately $225,000. While 
the snow has fieea heavier this 
year, fortunately there hasn't been 
as much wind as last season, when 
$800,000 was spent in snow re- 
moval in a single month, February, 
and approximately $1,500,000 was 
needed for sn'ow removal for the 
year, a part ofj the $8,000,000 main- 
tenance expense. o . 

Snow removal expense so far in 
1936-1937 is running about the 
same as in 193^5-1936,. Mr.. Elsberg 
said, but highway crews have been 
able to do a Better job in keeping 
the highways open, due to lower 
drifts. In numerous cases highway 
plows have preceded doctors and 
ambulances in their work of mercy 
in the rural districts; County high- 
ways have been opened up when 
county equipment, heavily overtax- 
ed, was unable) to do 'the jobl and 
state equipme it was \available. 

Requests from local! governmen- 
tal units for such-state department 
tal assistance, made possible on a 
contract basis by the l'035 legisla- 
ture, have been far greater this 
year than eveij before. -\ "; 

Particularly bad spots this year 
have been near Marshall, Pipe ; 
stone, Slayton and .Winddm, practi : 
cally the same places that caused 
the most trouble last year) • 


Breckenridge — With $25 some 
■ boy [ or girl could buy I 500 ice 
cream cones, and what-child would 
not be thrilled at the mere 
thought of having an ice cream 

roiT tt i i. i i.u i cone every day for almost a vear . 

The Hazel school was the and a half? The local game 

warden is| accustomed to many 
strange things, but when Art Jen- 
son, Barnesville cafe proprietor 
offered him $25.00 worth of ice 
cream cones to use as feed for the 
pheasants it was something new 
to him. The cones were 'placed 
along the i railroad tracks and a 
few days later the game warden 
arrived at' the spot just in time 
to -see a large cock pheasant 
strutting down' the track with a 
large conel in its mouth. - 

scene of a combined Valentine, 
Lincoln, and Washington party 
Fjriday afternoon. Parents and 
friends in the district were also 
invited. ; "; 

I Mr. and Mrs. Cari Alberg and 
daughters visited at Carl P'in- 
stad's on Saturday. 
! Dorothy Sjolsvold was an 
oyernight guest at C. Alberg's 

j Lucille Prestby - '' spent the 
week-end visiting with Mavis 
Sjnde in St. Hilaire. 
| Mr. arid Mrs, 
giard, son Gordon, Mr. arid 
%'.'.rs. Oscar Odegaard, all ' ofj 
belief River Falls, were Sunday- 
y sitors at the home of the Ole : 
'Cdegaards. j 

I O. C. Peterson spent Satur- j 
Jdiy.and Sunday in Thief River; 
Falls where he visited Mrs. | 
jFeterson at the hospital and, 
! a so with Andrew Hanson. | 
! Stanley Roese spent the week ' 
end visiting with Arlo Jacobson. | 
j Roy Lokken was here frorii i 

|V r ednesdav and Thursday. 
;• Pearl Nelson and Cleo Albersr 
sient Saturday afternoon with 
Ilanche Clark. 

; Mayme Anderson "is a patient 
at' the St. Luke's Hospital 



, . _, Elbow Lake — A team of horses 

Moms <->de-! belonging: to Leighton Mann of 
-near Wendell believes ~that the 
shortest why home is the best way, 
/regardless! of obstacles. When 
Mr. Manri was driving to town • 
recently one evening, his horses 
broke awjiy from the sled anil 
started home. They passed under 
the railroad bridge two miles west 
of Wendall and took a road that 
has not been used since the heavy 
snows. The horses plowed through 
the snow and arrived safely home. 


. ... , ,. t Annual! meeting of the St. 

■*™ , relat!ves Hilaire Co-operative Livestock. 
Shipping ! Association will be- 
held Monday, February 22nd, 
1937, at the Bilden <S Olsen hall. 
Meeting called at one o'clock, 
for the election of two directors 
... , ^ r . T .„. ,;and any 'other business that 

^Gladys, Helen Lillian and jm pro p er i y come before this 
Cjto Alberg visited Sunday at association . Lunch will be serv . 

ed at the! close of the meeting. 
I St. Hilaire Co-op. Livestock 
I Shipping Association. Victor G. 
'~ ' ' '' Fll-18c 

the Nels Nelson home. 
Mrs. Carl . Alberg and her 

f)ther, Mrs. Liv Finstad, and 
•s. Ole Odegaard were Mpn-jgriift Secretary. 
, y callers at Oscar Seeland s. ! , 

Friends! and neighbors of i " ' : 

Mrs. C. Peterson will be glad! Harness Oiling: — Now is the 
t) learn that she is improving, i time to have your harnesses 
Mrs." Peterson has ljeen a pa- j oiled and repaired ready . for 

tient at a Thief River Falls hos- 
pital since Feb. 4th. 

Joyce Roese spent the week- 
ejnd visiting with Grace Erick- 
son at St j Hilaire. 

The next meeting of the Wyan- 
dotte Community club will be held 
Monday evening, February 22; in 
the Plummer yillage hall, it was 
announced this week. A motion 
picture program will be presented*- 

sprlng. I also do shoe repair-' 
ing. Call at residence north pr 
Olson's blacksmith shop. Ro- 
bert Wilhelm, St. Hilaire, Minn. 
, - i F 4-18p 


tr ai n mm ei 



'•%&*&$ — V ^^^W 



■ s 



X : 



■>-H- ■ 

. The St. Hilaire Telephone 
Gompa ly arid the Red Lake 
Falls Telephone Company, pwn- 
ed aid operated ifpr several 
years. 'by tile] late Chas. Kun- 
dert, and later by members of 
his family, were 1 sold this week 
to Claijence \\j. Orr of Red Lake 
Falls 1 . | Mr. Orr, who is ! well 
knovijnj locally>.has resigned his 
position as -assistant cashier oi' 
the Red Lake 'County' State 
Bank £t Reel Lake Falls, to give 
his entire time to the two sys- 
terns. I Much j improvement has 
been made on' the two exchang- 
es arid| lines) during recent jfears, 
and Mr, Orr | plans, to maintain 


During the blizzard Monday, 
two cars collided headon on T. 
H. No. 32 s^uth of here. Both 
cars were travelling slow be- 
cause of poor visibility, fbut 
both suffered considerable dam- 
age, and some of the occupants 
were cut by flying glass. As 
the cars were stalled on the 
road, a third machine crashed 
into them but did not cause any 
damage. i 

the hijg-h standard, and toj give 
the same efficient service as his 
predi jcessor^. j 

The two [systems werei sep- 
arately owried and operated un- 
til 1928 when Mr.^ICundert pur- 
chased the §t. ' Hilaire -lines. 
Sinc4 jtheh they have been joper-- 
ated separately, h,ut under the 
same 'ownership. j 

M \l Orr,| who was treasurer 
of Red Lake county prior to 
his taking a position in the Red 
Lak^ bank] tenjoys a- wide ac- 
quai itance jthruout the j terri- 
tory covered by his telephone 
lines, and lias a host of friends 
who will'^slj him success 'in his 
new. venture! jHe will assume 
active management of his new 
property next Monday. 

Frankl Scharitzen, age 70, of 
Thkf River I Falls, father of 
Clifford | Schantien of this \vil 
lage suffered a heart attack^ 
Thu raday while working with ^a; 
hay baling^crew east of ThiW 
Rivt r, ajnd'j died almost instant- 
ly. As he ,had been inline best 
of Health for years, his sudden 
severe shock to his 
is survived by his 
widAw, a daughter at Minneap- 
olis, two sons iat Portland, Ore., 
here. Funeral ser- 


A basketball tournameijt for 
Class A schools in District No. 
31 will bej held at the high 
school gymnasium at Warren 
Friday this) week. In the pre- 
liminary games, St. Hilaire will 
play Fisher at 10:00 A. Mi, and 
Alvarado will meet Oslo at 
11:00 A. M. '' ' | "' 

In the consolation game jto be 
ployed at- 8:00 that evening, 
losers of the morning games 
will coriipete, and at 9:00 P. M., 
winners of [the morning games 
will compete, for the champion- 
ship. Winner in this event will 
enter the District Tournament 
which will I be held later at 
Thief River Falls. A- number: 
of local fan's plan to accompany 
the St. Hilaire team to/the 
tourney. . ' I i /. 


Because of blockaded condi- 
tion of the roads which prevent- 
ed jabout 60 rural pupils from 
coming in to attend regular ses- 
sions) school was dismissed 
Tuesday' thus giving the pupils 
a two day vacation, this week. 
Many schools farther south 
where snowfall was heavier, 
will be clased for several days. 



®$li>& Abaut t$u 

■/.I -!,-., ' 
ll'anponings ol] the Week, '1 old in llirief. 

/ ! Concerning People You Know 

/'■.'■ I v - 

'Henry Sande is back home 
"after having been employed for 
some months 'at St. Paul. . 

Mrs. Norman Olsen and son, 


Postponed annual meeting of 
the St. ! Hilajre Co-operative 
Livestock Shipping Association 
will be lield/Monday, March 8, 

Teddy, of Leonard v 

1937 aWhe 

Meeting' called at one o'clock 

^aliy other 
■proi . 

death was a 
family. | He 

his. son 

vices were' held Monday from 
St. Bernard's church at Thief 
Rivpr Falls.-. 

Bilden & Olsen hall. 

of two directors and 

business that may 

^properly come before this as- 

Lunch will be 

served at "close, of the meeting. 

St. Hilaire. Co-op. Livestock 

Shipping Association. 



Sunday ; at | the 


ere guests 
A. Olsen 

Billy Winder, 
at a Thief 
suffering, fr 
an -attack of \pn 
much improve; 
brot home thi 

Ardell Olson, employed in the 
Journal; office j at Fertile, came 
up Saturday and spent Sunday 
here with his I parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ordean Olson, j 


Contestants representing the | calling theirs f rom 
locijl school, 1 accompanied by a most students are in the 


Hours,' when there is. some- 
one irt the office to answer the 
school telephone, are listed for 
convenience of those who wish 
to "call the school. Calls for 
students- at these hours avoids 
classes as 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Black 
and daughter of Thief River 
Falls spent last Sunday hei'e at 
the home of Mrs. Black's moth- 
er, Mrs. Hilda Gigstad. 
j t L« 

A fair sized crowd attended 
the , P. T. A. meeting at the, 
school i building last Friday 
night., ;Following an 'interesting 
program, lunch was Iserved. 

Ferdie Brown 

panied by Mr. 

Eiharson and 

'here Sunday 

and spent the daV at the home 

of Mrs. Jennie Carter. 

Mr. and Mrs) 
of Grygla, -accoi 
and Mrs. Elmer 
family motored 

Meeting of 
board scheduled 

Monday, was postponed until 

Friday I because 

prevented attendance of some 

members of the 

who has been 

Falls hospital 

dfter-effects of 

;umonia, is so 

hat he will be 


Following aj steady wind from 

the northwest which started 

Saturday, another blizzard' hit 

northwestern Minnesota, parts 

of Dakota, ahd the central part 

of this state Monday. While 

'FERTILE CREAMERY : this blizzard ! probably was not 

I j ROBBED • j quite as severe as that of the 

Thieves broke into the Fertile] previous week, it blockaded 

Farmers Co-operative Creamery j roads; both trunk . and secon- 

either Saturday night or early | dary, to such extent that many 

Sunday morning and made (roads are still closed. Not a 

awj-ryj with 655 pounds of butter | great deal of snow fell, but the 

in tubs and prints. A similar: wind seemed to whip up that on 

robbery occurred at the Bel-! the ground to a powder which 

trami creamery earlier in the j made it difficult for people and 

■mdnth which v gives rise to sus-! animals to be out for any length 

picion that both jobs were done 'of time. Snow sweeping in 

by parties residing somewhere I from the open country to the 

in that locality. ! : northwest, piled in huge drifts 

i around buildings and on streets 

FIRE RAZES HOME | in the village. Much difficulty 
?ii-e destroyed the home of! was experienced by motorists; 
M. jj Krause, superintendent of j the visibility being very poor 
the village school at Isle, Minn., during duration of the storm, 
early Tuesday morning causing; Snowplowing outfits worked val- 
dalnage estimated at $2,000. ' iantly Tuesday to re-open the 
The building was owned by Mr.- most important roads, but they 
and Mrs. Andrew Mortenson drifted full again almost as fast 


the creamery 
to be held last 

blocked roads 


Calls Olsen. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gust Peterson 
motored here Sunday from 
Wan-en and spent the day at 
the home of Mrs.: Peterson's 
parents, Mr. ' and Mrs. ■ H. A. 

Verner, Edith and Paul An- 

larie number of pupils and sembly at these periods. | 

teaihers, • motored Wednesday , at other hours necessitate j 
night to Hummer "to take part r teachers leaving: their classes to i 

im the suli-aistrict declamatory j answer thb phone. In case of dersoni motored down Sunday 
coyest. Hazel Huff was placed necessity c^lls may be made a t, torn Roseau and sp^nt the day 
1 secpnd in tlie dramatic division.; any hours. Otherwise office with ioimei 
Evelyn 1 Gigstad won third .hours 

plate in the' humorous class. [A. M., andl 2 :30 to 4 :30 P. M. ■ evening. 

are [from 10:30 to 11:15, friends, returning home 





■ * I ! 

! A- bill has been introduced in 
'the state legislature providing 
for establishment of another 
school for feeble minded. The 
bill names Thief River Falls as 
' location for > the new school 
which will cost ?1,000,000.00. 

A* well attended meeting of 
the Womans' Clib was held at 
the club rooms last Thursday 
evening. Papers were read on 
"Lives of Outstanding People," 
and luncheon was served; 

reside southeast of here. 

To Light Users : — Owing to 
this month being short, the 
power company has asked that 
all rjemittances ■ for light ' and. 
power reach its office by Feb! 
27. In order to comply with 
this request, all St. Hilaire bills 

as they were opened. It is ex- 
pected all roads will be cleared 
and normal traffic will be re- 
sumed bv the end of the week. 

Special — For this and next 
week, suits and dresses- will be 
cleaned and pressed for 75 cents 
each. . : For quick and satis'fac- 

should be paid by 5:00 P. M.,|tory service, leave at Corbel" 

Friday, February 26th. | barber shop. 


A group of twenty friends of 
Mrs. Loyd Johnson/ tendered 
her a shower pjriday afternoon 
at the home of Mr sister-in- 
law, Mrs. Aryid / Dahlst'roih. 
After enjoying <i pleasant social- 
afternoon, refrsshments were 
served, and Mrs./ Johnson . was 
presented an appropriate gift 
as a reminder o'f the happy ocr 

Tw.i Harbors-Zluussel Hangart- 

ner, acred, 22, feoii 
John Hanajartner 
narrowly escajied 
ton caterpillar 

of Mr. and Mrs. 
of Beaver Bay 
death when a 40- 
hovel began to 

Owing to! blockaded roads 
which prevented normal atten- 
dance, i annual meeting of the 
St. Hilairei Livestock Shipping 
Association set for last Monday, 
was postponed until two weeks 
later, March |8th. 

'<«« To 

l0tWI»BT»HO«am0N^iyHY0UEUR0K I MUIHAM«lttii0«l«l 

II d«««a*l matur »hrtj*te«t •' iMUtj 
1 nil* rom wmt— m in «i»» H »• !«« 
to tUi «*w Ktaitk. Da yo« pnfer ■ 6 
*4h f«dIo— wUcli «s«ntM en ■ tint" 
• »»h intiomoliib iiarai* bMttry — 
tml ku a* mthar b*tt*rtu whiturarT 
IWa paty a f«w «UUmn mora aad s«l 
•taiatttW •< »p««Uoa. 

WamU yaa sraftr la aurl it i lav 

priu wlA a «»• aaw dapaaaaaU S »rt 
ZtalthT Y«BJ«a da ja. 

Them fcr airlas a *•»«»»■ **?«• 
laur yon urn. add iha aitnd«-vai 
Zralth Pana' Badla Pawar Paak, 
praito U oaii mtaala. ya» aaa JL--^ 
Joar 2 toIi Z«J* ta " if^LSSS 
6 *otl Ztali* Battary »adla— aa4 ate 
p,oii vlth all faauariM axtaat a* *ab 
•isragt aaltiry* 


back over him, but his foot was so - 
badly crushed that amputation was 
necessary. The jypung man was 
greasing parts underneath the ma- 
chine when the dngineer, who was 
not aware of Russel's presence, 
started to backl the shovel. 


Meeting of the village council 
held at council room January 4 
1937 at 9:30 P. M. Meeting 
! COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS , called to order fjy president. All 
' Of regular (meeting of the vil- i members present. j - 

lage council held Monday, Feb.| On motion made and carried, 
1 1937 at 8-00 P ; M., at the; Mike Highland was appointed to 
council room". Meeting was '■ succeed Clarence Hallstrom ' as 
called to order by the president, councilman, 
' All membersKvere present. Min- The following committees 
utes of two previous'' meetings ■ were appointed by the presi- 
! were rea^ ;and approved as | dent: ' _. , „. . 

' read. On motion the following! Road and Bridge: M. A. High- 


Let <u aetuaUy *ftUe you how Zenith. Power P}<* iUp| ta and Ml 
of du new ZeniUi Ferm Radio. OOT ... and ll'e .2 «>»"*{* 
IW . 'i . and Wt a 6 volt. Either one the beit aj Iha priea. W» u w 
Ton Judga which ijpe of Zenith yoa want to buy. 

Bilden & Olsen 


bills were 

: rary - 
• duty . 
; Robert Wilhelm, 
salary — 4- 

Patrons and 

. ' .1 


In taking over the business of ; the Red Lake 
Falls Telephone Company and the St. Hilaire Tele- 
phone Company,, I realize the large responsibility 
upon hne in endeavoring to supply you with the 
same efficient and pleasant service that the Kundert 
family have so well provided. It is a standard hard 
to attain. ! 

I am going to, from the very beginning, try and 
continue the business on the same high plane on 
which I assumed control, and in conjunction do my 
share in keeping this village and community on that 
same high pedestal, 1 "The. Garden Spot of the Red 
River Valley." j . ; ! 

Yours for Happiness and Co-operation. 
' .. f- 

St. Hilaire Telephone Company 

Red Lake Falls Telephone Company. 
Clarence Orr, Owner. 

Wtrr -, M MP». 


1 mo. 

allowed as read: land and W.-A. Corbet. 
T. Walseth; wood for lib- 1 Finance: F. Sweet and S. M. 

S 7.00Olness. , _ 

police ; - Health: L. F. Olson and F. 

3.00 Sweet. • 

; Cemetery Actuary: O. Gun- 
'5.00 : stad. 
Nval Store, jmedicine for j Official Paper: The Spectator 

C. Simmons 2.35 License fee for tent shows 

Thief River Pharmacy, i set at $3.00 for day and night. 

same J -1 - 2.50 Labor and team work was set 

O. HaugeT police duty - 12.00 , at 30 cents per hour for man 

O Gunstadi : spec, meet j and 30 cents per hour for team. 

proceedings 2.50: Salaries of officers remain 

M. H. Ja:kson, groc. for ithe same except in case ol 

Flammt — - 5.64 j treasurer who was raised ?10 

Nor. States Pr. Co., lights 35.76 i per year. . 

On motion meeting adjourn- 1 No further business, meeting 
ied • i i adjourned. 

S. M. Olness, Clerk ! S. M. ; OLNESS, Clerk. 

|L. F. Olson'TPres. i L. F. Olson; Pres, 

-» ijfir a 

Your Creamery 

The creamery, organized and built by 
the people of this community because 
| they; saw a need for co-operative mark- 
eting of their -farm products, can grow 
arid prosper only in the same propor- 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
the community. Work and boost for 
the creamery. The more you patronize 
it, the greater your profits will be 

St. Hilaire Go-op. Creamery 

St. Hilaire, Minn. 



Classifying Borrowers 

CHARLES LAMB, tired of 
lending his books, threat- 
ened to chain Wordsworth's 
poems! to his shelves, adding: 
"For !;of : those, 'who borrow, 
some read slow; some mean to 
read, but don't read; and some 
. -neither read nor mean to read,' 
but borrow, to leave you an 
opinion of their; sagacity. I 
must do my money-borrowing 
friends: the justice to say that 
there is nothing of this caprice 
or wantonness at alienation in 
them. ;When they borrow my 
money they, never fail to make 
use of it." I 

Avu ^Tav otitic 




Louise Homer 

Cheese Toast 

Butter nicely brown toast. Slice 
over it hard-boiled eggs, boiled at 
'least ten: minutes.! Pour over this 
cheese sauce and serve very hot. 

Make; the cheese sauce by put- 
ting 1 tablespoonful of butter in a 
pan; add 1 tablespoonful of flour, 
then 1 cupful of milk, pepper and 
salt. Beat well and add 1 cupful 
grated [American cheese. 

Copyright. — WNU Servlc*. 

Owl Dumb, But Useful 

The owl's reputation for great 
wisdom is quite unmerited. Sci- 
entists ] have known for a long i 
time that the owl is one of the I 
"dumbest" of all things in feath- 
ers; though a recent announce- 
ment of ; that commonplace fact 
got considerable press notice. But 
though lie isn't wise, Old Hooty ig 
nevertheless very useful. He feeds 
mostly | on mice and other small 
rodents,| an ^ ne ^P 3 t° keep their 
numbers! below the proportions of 
an absolute pest. — Science Serv- 
ice. ' •■ 


Demand and Get Genuine 


Steps in Life 
Think well over your important 
•steps in life; and, having made 
up your! mind, never look behind; 
— Thomas Hughes. ! 

30 Years 

■ "For thirty years 1 had stubborn 
constipation. Sometimes I did not go 
for four or five days, I also had awful 

?as bloating, headaches and pains In 
ho back. Adlerika helped right away. 
Now I eat sausage, bananas, pie, any- 
thing 1 >vant and nevervfelt better. I 
•leep soundly all night and enjoy life." 
—Mrs. Mabel Schott. \ 

If you are suffering from constipation, 
sleeplessness, -sour stomach, and gaa 
bloatingj [there is quick relief for you 
In JAdlerlka. Many report action In 
thirty minutes after taking Just one 
dose. Adlerika gives complete action, 
cleaning, your bowel tract where ordi- 
nary laxatives do not even reach. 

Dr. B: L. Skoub, N*» York, rmporfi 
"In addition to inltttinel cUansing, AdUrika 
cAwfts ifce Kroitth »/ InUttinot bocfrta and 

colon baimu" 

«.Si ve -^ 0U ,1 bowe'* ■ «al cleansing 
With Adlerika and see how* good you 
feel. Just one spoonful relieves GAS 
and stubborn constipation. At all 
Leading Druggists.. 


; To Get Rid of Acid 
I land Poisonous Waste 

Tobr kidneys help to keep you- well 
by constantly filtering waste matter 
from ! the blood. If your Sidneys gti 
functionally disordered and fall to 
remove excess impurities, there may be 

EoboninR of the whole system and 
ody-wide distress. 

Burning, scanty or too frequent uri- 
nation nay be a warning of some kidney 
or hlsdder disturbance. 

Yon may suffer nagging backache, 
persistent headache, attacks of dizxtaess, 
setting op eights, swelling, easiness 
under the eye*— feel weak, nervous; all 
clayed out. 

In soch cases It Is better to rely on a 
medldne that has won country-wide 
, acclaim than on something less favor- 
ably known. Use Boon's PUU. A multi- 
tude: of grateful people recommend 
Pitqn's. Ask your netahooil 

Doans Pills 




Hurried or overeating usually caosea heart- 
.burn. Overcome heartburn and digestive 
distresses' with Milnesia, the original milk 
of magnesia in wafer form. Thin, crunchy, 
delicionsly fiavored,pleasant to take. Each 
wafer equals 4 teaspoonfuls of milk of 
magnesia;20c,35c & 60c sizes at druggist*. 


By Edward W. 


Clark, Wheeler Attack 
President's Court Plan 

THOUGH 'President Roosevelt 
persisted in his intention to force 
through congress his measure to 
"reform" the federal judiciary, 
I law-makers who 
have been his warm 
supporters are com- 
ing out one by one 
in hot opposition to 
his plan to pack the 
Supreme [court. 
Among them are 
Senator Bennett C. 
Clark of Missouri 
and Senator Burton 
K. Wheeler of Mon- 

Senator Clark 




tana, both 
studied the 
carefully before issuing their state- 
ments. The announcements 'of these 
men was scarcely offset by| a radio 
address by Attorney General Homer 
S. Cummings, dutifully defending 
the President's plan. | ' 

Senator Clark said he was entire- 
ly in accord with the minor ' pro- 
posals in Mr. Roosevelt's scheme, 
but was totally unable to agree with 
the provisions for packing (the Su- 
preme court. He continued* VThe 
conclusion is unescapable that to 
increase the court at one ime by 
the increase of an additional two- 
thirds of its present menbership 
is to pack the court with reference 
to a particular situation and par- 
'ticular litigation now pending or 
to be immediately pending before 
it. . | 

"To seems a radical and 
unnecessary change in our whole 
system of' government, without the 
submission to the people | in the 
proper form of an amendment to 
the Constitution. Therefore I shall 
vote against that portion of the Pres- 
ident's proposals," | 

Then came Senator Wheeler, stal- 
wart radical, with a statement 
which it was reported he made pub- 
lic over the protests of the White 
House. He said in part: I 

"I am, always have been, and 
will continue to be opposed to the 
usurpation of legislative functions 
by the courts; I am, have been, and 
will be opposed to usurpation of leg- 
islative and judicial functions by the 
executive branch of the .govern- 
ment. ' J 

"The issue is: How are we going 
to prevent .in the future this usurp- 
ation of the legislative power by 
the courts? Shall we attempt to 
coerce them by packing the court 
with six new! men?' If we! do add 
six new men to the court does it 
correct the evil? Or is it merely a 
temporary expedient? | 

"Every labor leader, every farm- 
er, and every progressive-minded 
citizen in the! United States would 
have been shocked and protested 
from the house tops if President 
Harding, President Coolidge, or 
President Hoover had even inti- 
mated that they wanted to increase 
the Supreme court so as to make 
it subservient to their wishes. 

"If this administration j can in- 
crease the Supreme court to make 
it subservient to its wishes, an- 
other Harding administration can do 
the same thing, 

"There is nothing democratic, 
progressive, or fundamentally 
sound in the proposal advanced by 
, Attorney General Cummings ad- 
vanced these two reasons. for sup- 
porting the Presi- 
dent's proposal: 

New blood' should 
be injected into .the 
judiciary in order 
that the Constitution 
shall be construed 
in keeping with the 
changing needs pro- 
duced by new com- 
plexities of national 

The congestion of . 

dockets in the feder- A W- Gen. 
al courts is largely Cummings 
due to the inability of aged and 
infirm judges to' perform their share 
of the work. 

Investigation has shown, however, 
that the second reason is unsound. 

Commenting on Mr. Cummings* 
speech, Senator Glass of Virginia 
said: "I think it indicates that the 
country is in infinitely greater need 
of an attorney general than of addi- 
tional judges on the Supreme court 
or of judicial wet nurses for six of 
the present members of the court." 

Senator Minton of Indiana der 
fended the plan in a radio address 
but probably did it more harm than 
good, for he frankly Admitted the 
purpose of the administration is to 
change the. personnel and views of 
the Supreme court, in| order that 
President Roosevelt's New Deal 
program will be held constitutional: 

World Is Preparing 
for Another War 
A -CCORDING to a survey made 
** by the Foreign Policy associa- 
tion, the world expenditure on arms 
and armies hi preparation for war 
has more than doubled in the last 
two years, reaching a record height 
of $11,TJOO,000,000- in 1936 alone. The 


cost of armaments in 1934 was $5,- | 

Russia in bothj years is ac- 
with the lead in the spend- 
ing for military purposes, its mili- 
tary budget for 1936 reaching al- 
' " ,000,^)00,000. But the great- 
est increase in the course of the 
two years was recorded by Ger- 
many whose tremendous rearm- 
ament program has raised the Ger- 
man military budget to: seven times 
its 1934 level. It is estimated as 
spending $2,600,000,000 in 1936. 

In Germany, Japan and Italy the 
proportion of the national income 
going to unproductive military pur- 
poses has Reached "alarming fig- 
ures" and imany other countries 
have! "strained' their financial re- 
sources," the report declares. 

Indiana Auto "Workers 

Appeal to President 
\jl EMBERS of the United Auto- 
■ Lv - 1 i mobile Workers stirred up a 
riot in Anderson, fnd., that result-, 
ed in the injury of several men, 
and Governor Towhsend responded 
to ah appeal from the sheriff of 
Madison county by| sending Nation- 
al Guardsmen to maintain order 
and keep . outsiders from entering 
the county to aggravate the, trouble. 
Thereupon Victor Reuther, a leader 
of the U. A. W., sent; a telegram 
to President Roosevelt calling for 
"direct intervention"! and demand- 
ing the lifting of the military re- 
strictions "so mat union members 
can become! free men again." In- 
formation from Anderson indicated 
the union men were [directly re- 
sponsible for the disorder. 

Hayashi Urges Russia and 
China to Be Peace ful j 
^" jnier and foreign J minister oi 
Japan, in a formal! statement of 
policy to the parliament, said his 
government 1 would !■_!_. 
"pay [special atten 
tion"|to the adjust 
ment ! of the em 
pire's relations witt 
soviet Russia anc 
China, and urgec 
those j nations t( 
cease; their quarrels 
with Japan; and trj 
to comprehend 
Japan's position anc 
aims [in East Asia, 
He called attentior 
to the fact thai 
Japan no longer is bound by any 
naval| limitations [treaty but de- 
clared "there shall be no change 
in our policy of strict adherence to 
the principle of nonmenace and non- 
aggression." I "j ' 

Hayashi's cabinet decided on a 
budget reduction of approximately 
8"A per cent; Lieut. Gen. Hajime 
Sugiyama, tne new war minister, ob- 
jected to any cut in 1 the huge army 
budget, but lit was reduced slightly. 


British Destroyers] Fire 
on Spanish Rebel Plane 
C IX [bombs were | dropped by a 
". plane, supposedly a Spanish in- 
surgent craft, close to- two British 
destroyers off the coast of Algeria. 
The warships, which were not dam- 
aged, [ drove away | the plane with 
gunfire; The British government 
at once lodged protests with 'the 
Fascist authorities. | [ 

Valencia, ( the temporary capital 
of the' loyalist government, was 
shelled by ah insurgent warship and 
manyj persons, most of th'em wom- 
en and "children, were reported 
killedj and injured.] The city is 
packed with refugees and the civil 
population was panic-striken by 
the bombardment. J 

A few days previously a Fascist 
warship shelled Barcelona, capital 
of the autonomous state of Cata. 
Ionia, j 

Schuschnigg Favors Return 
of Hapsburg Dynasty 

RESTORATION of the Hapsburg 
dynasty in Austria was openly 
advocated | by Chancellor yKurt 
Schuschnigg, who | committed his 
government j party to that .proposi- 
tion. | He intimated that/a plebis- 
cite would beheld to .decide the 
question. . ] \ / 

The chancellor asserted that in- 
creasing official support would be 
.given to the campaign to place 
Archduke Otto of Hapsburg again 
on the throne which his father, the 
Emperor Karl; "temporarily re- 
nounced" November 11, 1918. The 
archduke is fwenty-f our years old. 

Jim Farley Banqueted 
by l,60fJ Dianocrats ' 

HEAT3ED by President Roosevelt 
/and Vice President Garner, 
1,600 Democratic[ government offi- 
cials, | state committeemen and 
irominent figures! in the worlds of 

business and sports 

A. Farley wjith a 

ceremonies [and called! the roll- of 

distinguished guest* 
Roosevelt made a 
was carried! to the 

MrJ Garne 

banquet in Wash- 

by states. Mr. 

speech, which 

country by radio. 

honored James 

was master of 

General Motors Strike Is 
Settled by Compromise 
D OTH sides making concessions, 
*" the General Motors strike came 
to an end in what Governor Murphy, 
of Michigan called " an enduring 
peace." Operations 
of the great corpo- 
ration had been par- 
alyzed for 43 days, 
and the losses to it 
in business and to 
workers in wages 
have been immense. 
Partly through the 
skillful efforts of 
James F. Dewey, 
veteran federal la- 
bor conciliator, John 
L. Lewis, head of 
the C. I. O., and other union leaders, 
and the officials of General Motors 
were persuaded to modify the defi- 
ant stands they had maintained 
through eight days of negotiations 
in Detroit, and the governor was 
enabled to announceXhe settlement. 
Under the terms of the agree- 
ment: | 

1— The corporation recognized the 
union as the [collective bargaining 
agency for those employees belong- 
ing to the union. 

2— The corporation and the union 
agreed to commence collective 
bargaining negotiations on Febru- 
ary 16. | 

3 — The union agreed to end the 
strike and evacuate all plants occu- 
pied by strikers. 

4 — The corporation promised t o 
resume operations in all strike- 
bound or idle plants "as rapidly as 
possible." | 

5 — All emplyees are to return to 
Work without discrimination against 
strikers. | 

6— The union agreed that pending 
negotiations tliere' will be no other 
strikes or interference with produc- 
tion. | 

7 — During existence of the collec- 
tive bargaining agreement contem- 
plated, all opportunities to negotiate 
shall be exhausted before any other 
strike or production interference is 
attempted by the union. 

8 — After evacuation of plants the 
corporation agreed to dismiss the 
injunction proceedings started by 
the corporation against the union or 
any members |in Flint; M'ch. 

Wallace's Solution of 
the Farm Problem 
COLUTION of the farm problem, 
^ as devised by agricultural lead- 
ers who have been in conference 
with Secretary Wallace, is based on 
Mr. Wallace's ever-normal granary 
plan. It wou:d operate on these 
four stages: 

1. Soil conservation payments 
would be continued until production 
balances dermnd. 

2. When a surplus in any com- 
modity is grown, the government 
would offer farmers loans at mar- 
ket prices for storage. of the com- 
modity in binii. 

3. If the surplus continued, soil 
benefit payments for removal of 
acreage from cultivation would be 

4. Should surpluses increase to 10 
or 15 per cent^ above demand the 
government w )uld impose taxes on 
excess produc ion to force acreage 

Officials said no definite plan of 
taxation has been worked out. 

Navy Cannot Get Bids 
f^t Steel It In eeds 

DOMESTIC manufacturers per- 
sistently refuse to offer bids on 
the steel that the navy needs for its 
warship building program. Pres- 
ident Roosevelt wants to know why 
this is, and so far he has found 
out that the y/alsh-Healy govern- 
ment contract law is to blame. That' 
act requires that all manufacturers 
filling government orders in excess 
of $10,000 shall comply with/mini- 
mum wage .and maximum hour 
standards. / 

Since the act became effective 
last year, the navy has advertised 
for bids on 25,000,000ypounds of steel 
but has been able/to place orders 
for only 7,000,Q00/pounds. 

Spokesmen for the Navy depart- 
ment indicated no further bids 
would be >tsked until the industry 
has recorded its position or unless 
the Labor department moves to re- 
lax the labor i standard provisions 
of the law. 

resident's Trade Treaty 
Power Is Extended 

THE house | passed and sent to 
the senate a resolution extend- 
ing for three years the President's 
power to negotiate trade treaties 
with foreign nations irrespective of 
congressional approval. Some Dem- 
ocrats voted against the measure 
and were applauded by the little 
body of Republicans. The revolters 
were led by W. P. Connery of Mas* 
sachusetts, who hails from a textile 
city, and J. Mark Wilcox of Florida, 

is noted for its vege- 

sald the "opposition 
was based on complaints from their 

Amnesty for Political 
Offenders in Mexico 

SEEMINGLY confident that hta 
government is now safely estab- 
lished, President Lazaro Cardenas 
of Mexico issued, a decree grant- 
ing amnesty 1 o all political offend- 
ers, under arrest for or accused of 
rebellion, sedition or other subver- 
sive activities. Under special pow- 
ers given h!m by congress he 
squashed 3,84l court proceedings 
against more than 10,000 persona 
accused of an igovernment plots. 


. . ON PARADE . , 
Gopher News Review 

1 Francis R, McGowan of the famous 
APPLETON newspaper family Is Min- 
nesota's new, state' printer. He suc- 
ifeeds Jean Splelman who died In De- 
Plows pushed through drifts against 
25-mlle gale at PIPESTONE. as the 
outhwestern section of the state wit- 
essed the champion blizzard of the 
urrent season. 

Business men of OSAKIS got togeth- 
', threw a big party for Andrew Kon- 
izab, town centenarian, presented 
film with a birthday cake topped by 
tWngleamtng candles. 
j 1 Re-entering her blazing borne at 
FERTILE to rescue articles of cloth-; 
tag, Mrs. Zeno Grantham, wife of a, 
town restaurant owner, was trapped 
by the flames, burned to death. 
|! Return of a first degree murder 
conviction sent Alton Overson of 

IfO'SEAU to Stillwater for life to pay 
or the killing of A. E. HarlofT, mayor 
X Warroad, on last December 6. 
, On March 1, DULUTH will welcome 
Y- G. McDonnaugh of Chicago as dis- 
trict finance director of the WPA set- 
up. He will succeed Robert Giffert, 
Scheduled to be sliifted to the state 
office at the capitol. 
| ; Here's appreciation for you! Into 
FARM1NGTON came James Crawford, 
owner of /^Vestwood 'Farms, presented 
members of the local fire department 
with $120 for their successful efforts 
in fighting a fire on his estate. 

j Informed by the county board of 
commissioners that his old age pen- 
sion had been cut by $2 per month, a 
CANNON FALLS resident sadly shook 
hjs head, commented: "They might as 
well shoot me like a' worn -out horse." 

I'BELLEPLAINE has lost Its govern- 
nient weather bureau station. An air- 
port fire at Sioux City caused a re- 
routing of the Minneapolis-Kansas 
City route through Huron, S. D., elim- 
inated necessity of weather observ- 
ance in the town. 


|i MINNEAPOLIS — When Minne- 
sota's cagers ground Purdue into 
the Field House floor, 45-41, in the 
most exciting basketball game this 
city has seen in years, it marked 
thg first time the Gophers have 
rung up a victory over the Boiler- 
makers from Lafayette, Indiana, 
since 1*931. Paced by sheer courage 
and determination, the boys nosed 
put their opponents in the final 
minute of play before a throng of 
12,600 witnesses. The win cata- 
pulted Minnesota to second place 
In the Big Ten, with virtual assur- 
ance of a high berth: In the final 
standings. „Johnny Kundla, Gopher 
forward, was high scorer, with 20 

j More than 400 central state butter- 
makers attended the annual conven- 
tion of the Central Minnesota Dairy- 
rien and Creamery Operators, held at 
the Breen hotel, ST. | CLOUD. Re- 
jected president of the group was 
H. B. Otte of Melrose. ! 

1 Seven names make up almost one- 
eighth of the entire population of 
FERGUS FALLS. Johnson tops the 
1 st, closely followed by Nelson, Ol- 
son, Anderson, Hanson', Larson, and 
Peterson, in that order. Can you 
guess the nationalities? 

Frank 7 Baldwin, REDWOOD FALLS 
1 cenfie agent, is sick, i Since Decem- 
I: er 5, only three couples have applied 
fir the right to wedj marking the 
slowest business In history. To aid, 
tie Sun, local newspaper, has estab- 
I shed a "get acquainted bureau." 

Despite a whirling snowstorm, 
GROOKSTON's annual Northwest 
I'arm School Week and Red "River 
1 'alley shows got under way as per 
t chedule. Mrs. Bess MJ Wilson, Twin 
City newspaperwoman,! served as a 
featured speaker on the program.' 

Martha Ostenso, renowned fiction 
tuthoress and former Minnesota resi- 
( ent, dispatched greetings to a MOR- 
TON- friend. Wrote MiBs Ostenso: "I 
1 ave seized every chance to visit'your 
dty in the past 10 years. It has a 
charm that shall never, grow dim for' 

\ Over a Bhort wave radio set, Sheriff 
Frank Johnson of MAHNOMEN heard 
descriptions of two North Dakota auto 
thieves. Driving on a j highway near 
town several days later, the sheriff 
picked up two hitchhikers, = noticed 
their similarity to the| broadcast de- 
scriptions, arrested them, wrung forth 
a confession. ■ - 

!r Famous physicians 'and surgeons 
will address a northwest conference 
on industrial medicine [to be held in 
'conjunction with 'the | 84th annual 
meeting of the Minnesota State Medi- 
cal association at the ST. PAUL audi- 
torium on May 3, 4, and 5. Wtecon- 
son's Industrial commission chairman, 
jyoyta Wrabetz, will speak at the 
Industrial dinner May 4. 

' | _One thousand guests flocked Into 
{Minneapolis for the semi-annual Mar- 
jket Week exhibits and -festivities. 
I j Hollywood's Katharine Hepburn 
IwiU break the city's long theatrical 
i drouth when she appears at the Met- 
ropolitan theater, February 19 and 20, 
In "Jane Eyre," a dramatization of 
| Charlotte Bronte's great novel. 
! Zuhrah Temple Shriners announced 
plans for their annual! circus to be 
held at the'* auditorium the week of 
March 1. Several brand new acti wflL 
hsadllne the show.; 

the mmm xmm 

I hvfce to be. 

zAvis&d too mbch; 
Although I m*.kc eJ 

lot of- breaks. 
Kn living for 

experience.^ — >• 
I have. -o. right to 
my mjste-kej 

Copyright.— WNU Service. 

Charming Way to ■ 
Use Cross Stitch 

Even amateurs will have no dif- 
ficulty in turning out this finished 
looking chair or buffet set — with 
this easy-to-do pattern. And what 
compliments they'll get ' on this 
cross-stitched peacock done in all 

Pattern 6740 

the glory of its natural coloring 
or in two shades of a color for 
a more subdued effect. The 
crosses are 10 to-the-inch— the col- 
ors are clearly given in a color 
chart. With two patterns a hand- 
some scarf could be made. In 
pattern 5740, you will find a trans- 
fer pattern of a large motif 13 by 
16 inches, and two smaller ones 
VA by 6 inches; material require- 
ments; color chart and key; illus- 
trations of all stitches used. 

To obtain this pattern, send 15 
cents in stamps or coins' (coin* 
preferred) to The Sewing Circle 
Household Arts Dept., 259 W. 
Fourteenth St., New York, N. Y. 

Write plainly your .name, ad- 
dress and pattern number. 

Phone Numbers in Japan 

In Japan brokers buy and sell- 
telephone numbers, basing tha 
prices on the meanings and in- 
fluences of the numerals. 'Lucky 
numbers bring high prices. Others 
which portend evil cannot be sold 
at any figure. One number— 3742, 
which means "all die" — is con- 
sidered to be so dangerous that 
the telephone department of the 
government has never allowed 
anyone to ' have it. — Collier's 
Weekly. . 


Way to Relieve Coughs 


ITS BY relieving both the irritated Ussuu of tfcs 
throat and bronchial tubes. One set of ingre- 
dient* in FOLEY'S HONEY & TAB quickly 
relieves ticklinp, hacking, cougMnz . : . coats 
and soothes irritated throat linioga to keep you 
from coughing. Another eet actually enters th« 
blood, reaches the affected bronohial tubes, 
loosens phlegm, helps break up cough and 
speeds recovery. Check a cough due to a cold, 
before it gets worse, before others catch iL 
Check it with FOLEY'S HONEY & TAR. 
It gives Quick relief and spteded-up recovery; 


Mrs. Clarence Hodert 
of 510 a 7th Ave., 
Sioux Falls, S. Dak!, 
said: "I was under- 
weight, nervous and 
weak and felt miserable. ' 
I used one bottle of 
Dr. Pierce's Favorite 
Prescription as a tonic 
and it made a big 
. change for the better in 
roe. I wasnt nearly so nervous, bad a 
good appetite and was ever so much 
stronger." Buy now of your druggist. i 

New abje, tablets 50 cents, liquid $1.00. \ 


By all means send for a free booklet called 
"CARS" wfaic* will prove both interesting- 
andlnstiu d escrl bes tb e wo rl d's ere at- 
est aid to better bearing by means of thoren* 
ulneACOUs/lCON. through whlcn new Joy 
and happiness can bo brought in to your life. 
WriUMcrionW*r*,AcaBst!con, BSOStfaAvs. 
HewYorfcaty.andthe booklet wlllbo mailed 
to yon without any obligation whatever. 


Our supreme business in life is to 
carry and to pass on as wo received 
it, or better, the sacred lamp of or- 
ganic being that we bear within us. — 
Havelock Ellis. 

Pacifists are not necessarily cow- 
ards, nor. Militarists brave. War ii 
not necessarily manly, nor Peace ef- 
feminate.— A. A. Milne. 

Life is not half long enough for 
my taste.— fl. G. Wells. 

Women have always been the su- 
perior of men.— Sir Charles Higham, 

Too many of us are still thinking 
and acting in terms of the long>ago- 
and we are not facing either the 
present or the future.— Nicholas 
Murray Butler. 



V • 

I 1 





1 \ 



I ■ 


Digest £ 

K.I-!- ...IT..- I . . ... , I -iSM* 


The People 
■ Lose 

Washingion.fjlt la I undoubtedly 
one ; of the fundamental foundation 
stones/of demo- 
cratic government 
thatj where a civic' 
right or privilege 
is accorded,'''the persons who are 
rights necessarily 
have some duty to perform under 
those rights. It is well established, 
for example, that workers may or- 
ganize into ] unions; I that those 
unions have the right to bargain 
collectively . which means that a 
committee representing the mem- 
bers of that:Union may speak for it 
in dealing withj the employers, and 
it is a right undoubtedly of unions 
to call its members away from work- 
on strike. I think there can be^no 

.debate concerning these ^three 
premises. But; since these rights 
have been granted to workers and 
accepted by them on the same in- 
alienable basis !as the right to vote, 
the obligation^ j that go with these 
rights necessarily have been accept- 
ed by tbe workers. | 
We have just seen | a settlement 

' of one of thej great strikes of this 
decade and the returnjof.more than 
one hundred thousand workers to 
the plants of Xhe General Motors 
corporation. 1 J' j Immediately after 
Governor Murphy of Michigan,' had 
announced that General Motors and 
John L. Lewis and his Committee 
for Industrial; Organization had 
reached . an ] agreement, efforts 

. surged and swelled in a movement 
on the part of each side to • claim 
victory in the j settlement. From all 
sources I have been able to tap, 
from every trustworthy observer of 
national affairs, I have obtained vir- 
tually the same story about the Gen- 
eral Motors'-^C. I. O. strike settle- 
ment. As jfar, as I can see after 
digesting all of the opinions within 
my reach, j it \ seems to me that 
neither General Motors nor John L. 
Lewis won. | What is much more im- 
portant is thatjthe American people 

' lost by that, strike and they are in 
a fair Way I to j lose, much moire. 

The General Motors strike was 
one of the cpstliest in history. I am 
told that the j workers alone' lost 
something like one hundred million 
dollars in wages; and, of course, 
the stockholders of General Motors 
likewise lost! ] because during all 
those days, | forty-four of them, that 
the plants were closed, no new cars 
moved into jtrade.j That means that 

: all the thousands of dealers and 
salesmen of JGeneral Motors auto- 
mobiles earned rio income. 

The truth about the settlement 

seems to be that each side was will- 

t «i. it I I. m S near the end 

. ~ Tuth Ab .»ft to accept Gover- 

Settlemenl nor Murphy s 
! |.| proposition for 
settlement |as| a face saving pro- 
posal. It is | undoubtedly, true that 
John L. Lewis would have been 
sunk without] a trace and' his move- 
ment to break up the American 
Federation|of|Labor and take con-' 
trol of labqr for himself would have 
been utterly j ruined had there not 
been somejconcessions by the Gen- 
eral Motors officials. He apparently 
attempted to] break up the A. F. of 
L. before he j had sufficient union 
men weaned ] away from the parent 
organization and that is the reason 
why his position in the General 
"Motors strike was so precarious 
from his personal standpoint. 

On the other hand, it is quite evi- 
dent as welljthat General Motors 
was forced into a position where it 
had to make concessions or be 
charged, by the federal' government 
with responsibility for bloodshed 
and destruction of property in 
riots. Governor] Murphy acted 
throughout: the strike negotiations 
under the flag of! President Roose- 
velt, saying] his j movements were 
at ]the wish ojf the President. Gen- 
eral Motors | did not dare attempt 
to :run counter to the President's 
.commands! [because it could not' 
withstand | public sentiment - that 
could and probably would be built 
.upi against j it j should it be publicly 
criticized by|the President. 

And to support my statement that 
the] settlerfierit is a face saving" 
agreement] and that neither side 
won in it, j it is necessary only to 
consider that this agreement will 
run just six months. It contains 
no [ elements of j permanency nor 
does it show any signs of a basic 
understanding which will swing pub- 
lic sentiment to the Lewis faction. 

tors again will be the goat and thi 
public will pay. | 

I have been wondering whether 
many people recognize howj they 
are going to pay for the cost of 
this strike. I have mentioned ^ways 
in which they have lost by it and 
it seems equally clear ; that jwhen 
the Lewis unions get through with 
the use of force, it is likely to [bring 
about an increase in the cost of the 
automobiles they produce. It is like- 
ly to go further than just automo- 
biles. There isa move on now to 
attempt something of the same sort 
of labor^attack on the steel manu- 
facturers. If that materializes, it 
is/easy to see how widespread the 
increased costs will be and how 
consumers will pay in the end. 

This may seem to- be an iargu- 
ment against increased wage's. It 
may seem to be a defense of steel 
boots that used to be worn by in- 
dustrialists and with which, they 
trod upon defenseless labor. But' it 
resolves itself into a question of 
justice and a consideration of the 
problem as it concerns' consumers 
as well as workers.^<li there is 
anything in the theory that ; labor 
is entitled to . a'fair wage, there 
must be likewise some merit in the 
contention that the public which 
consumes the product' of labor is 
entitled to an equal amount of con- 

Thus, thtre 


liam Greer , 

, — r ._ are many observers 

who feel that another crisis will 
arise along about 
the first of July 
and that in the 
meantime Wil- 
P,resident of the Amer- 

ican Feder ation of Labor, will have 
built up a' considerable amount of 
strength or his side of the factional 
fight. What the future holds, there- 
forje, is difficult to guess. It can be 
said only that in the recent strike 
an I in Ihe controversy that seems 
certain io lie, ahead, General Mo- 


Joys and Tribulations of a Trailer 
—A Moment's Halt. 


SUNDOWN ; the evening crisp 
and clear and the Ozarks 
still clothed, in the ijed-brown 
garb of autumn, uncertain of 
the nearness of winier. Two 
miles beyond the city, against 
the sloping bill nestled Gayeta 
Lodge, the home of Charles J. 

Finger, whom 

all readers of 

to sit 



Political leaders have been 

at all times in recent years 

_ , , astride the 

Federal of business 

Charters pecially big 

ness. Corporations 
were held up as something [to be 
despised, especially if they j were 
large corporations. Lately there has 
been quite a definite movement for 
legislation in congress that would 
force corporations to have federal 
charters; that is, charters issued 
by the government at Washington 
which, therefore, could control such 
corporations with whatever regula- 
tions' were deemed necessary. 1 This 
legislation, it is true, has not ap- 
proached the stage where a pre- 
diction of its passage can be made. 
The point is, however, that it rep- 
resents the thoughts of a certain 
percentage of the people. The ques- 
tion of legality of such a statute 
obviously remains to be determined 
but it is to be noted that this prop- 
osition is s,imply another step, in the 
movement to cast a stigma upon 
business, a move to make business 
appear immoral or criminal or gen- 
erally infamous. 

Business has found it advan- 
tageous to incorporate. It removes 
certain responsibilities from the in- 
dividual's joining in a corporation, 
and adds certain commitments at 
the same time. Here again are the 
rights and counter obligations aris- 
ing with those rights and I think no 
one can dispute the fact that our 
nation has moved forward I more 
rapidly because of the use :of the 
corporation as a business entity. 

But I have been unable to find 
an answer to the question why the 
federal government should' take 
control by law of business corpora- 
tions without at the same time tak- 
ing control of labor organizations. 
Now, it is to be noted that labor 
unions have steadfastly avoided 
taking the step of incorporation. It 
is not true abroad where many la- 
bor organizations hold corporate 
charters just as would a business 
enterprise. I 

The fact that labor unions have 
not incorporated leads one to the 
presumption that the unions have 
felt such a step would hamper their 
activities. And, indeed, it might. 
For example, there have been 
scores ' of instances where labor 
unions, through their authorized offi- 
cials or bargaining committees, 
have signed wage contracts with 
their employers— only to ditch that 
contract subsequently without re- 
gard for its binding force. 

As labor unions are now or- 
ganized, they are very loosely knit 
associations and there is nothing by 
which the individual members are 
bound except their own will to per- 
form. In the case of a business 
corporation, for example, the stock- 
holders have invested money and 
obviously when the corporation is 
sued in court or accumulates any 
kind of liability the stockholder's' 
money in the corporation is avail- 
able to pay whatever obligations 
develop. Hence, the lack of a cor- 
porate organization on the part of 
a union removes all responsibility 
insofar as law is concerned from 
the unit into which.the workers have 
organized themselves. 

The point is, after all that the 
General Motors strike has demon- 
strated beyond the peradventure of 
a doubt that the national labor pol- 
icies arejitterly ineffectual and con- 
tain no consideration for the con- 
suming public. Labor, as represent- 
ed by the John L. Lewis faction, 
has shown its willingness to back its 
demands with force in disregard of 
law has failed to answer the 
responsibilities which it seems to 
me accomplish the\ights anil priv- 
ileges the nation accords it. 

e Westeri] NtmpaswrtJoJoa, 

good books] know for] his writ- 
ings on American j frontiers, 
South America, Africa, ialong 
the Gold Coast and the :seven 
seas. | I 

A strange man, thisj Finger, a 
modern Marco Polo, : born in Eng- 
land in the latter '60s who con- 
trived wriile yet in his 'teens to 
wander from his native land and 
go adventuring j with no thought 
save to see arid hear and know 
things that lure restless souls to 
the frontiers of Jother countries, to 
the wild coasts of distant countries. 
Educated for a career in music, 
steeped ]in the world's operas, 
tained for the ! concert stage, he 
answered! only the call |of the open 
road and i went wandering. At the, 
peak of [his young manhood he 
turned up in St. ILouis, took up rail- 
road construction, accepted the 
rnjanagenient of a group of lines 
penetrating the new country, mar- 
ried and prepared to settle down .to 
a stationary life among directors, 
stockholders and business builders, 
but still clinging to his music for 
after-hour recreation. | : . 

In the midst of this new en-, 
vironment, which was never to his 
liking, Charles j Finger, his head 
filled with romantic reflections 
born of his youth, turned to writ- 
ing the stories lie had lived in days 
gone by.] William Maroon Reedy, 
then at the zenith of his fame as 
editor of I the St. Louis Mirror, be- 
:gan to buy manuscripts of the rail- 
roader, jit was not long after 
Finger turned his attention to. the 
written jword' that Reedy sought 
out his occasional contributor and 
made him a regular feature of the 
Mirror's ] index.] So thoroughly at 
home was Finger in the literary 
pool under Reedy's direction that 
he became associate editor of the 
weekly and as] well the confidant 
of its founder. ] 

Death of the Mirror. 

Into the discard, gradually, to be 
sure, but in the end completely 
overboard, went the railroading 
ambitions of the man who from 
childhood had |been exploring for 
his ideal. The final dramatic de- 
cision was br]ought about when 
Reedy, upon deciding to take a 
vacation^ put Finger in charge of 
the Mirror with absolute editorial 
authority during this absence. 

From [that vacation Billy Reedy 
never returned. 1 Death had over- 
taken, him on his brief fur- 
lough from the desk where for 
many years he radiated' with bril- 
liance. | Without Reedy, there! 
could be no permanent Mirror.; 
Finger, quite aware of the relation 
that the founder, bore to the paper, 
assisted in the termination of the 
publication, closed its eyes, as it 
•were, and joined theimourners.j 
legion wherever men of brains' 
gathered. ' . j 

Inoculated with the; impulse to 
carry oh with j naught : but the pen 
for his [guerdon, Finger: withdrew 
from his railroad and commercial 
connections, gathered up his wife 
and five children, moved bag and 
baggage to Fayetteville, Arkansas, 1 
and settled down, for good. He put. 
his three sons! and two daughters, 
through | the University of Arkan-i 
sas, meanwhile slowly accumulat- 
ing a. few hundred acres of farm- 
land. He built houses and barns 
to conform with his views of what' 
a homestead ] should contain of; 
creature comforts. \ 

Squire Is Hospitable. i 

We four, Luana, Stephen, Gypsy,! 
a Scotty dog, | and the writer, all 
old friends of the Fayetteville sage, 
unannounced, but by the grace of 
God not unwelcome, I filed' across' 
the threshold of his Arkansas] 
home and sat in a semi-circle ( 
around j the joak logs glowing 
among ( the andirons that with his 
own hands Charles Finger long 
ago had] placed in the hearth. 

Not the least bit disturbed by 
the arrival of jinvaders, the Finger 
family opened their hearts, offer- 
ing a program that , would have 
kept us | at Gayeta for; a !fuil week.: 
"One day," said Stephen', |who is! 
the Lord Kitchener of Our Rum-j 
ble Home, "and we ; slee& under' 
our own roof, [ departing tomorrow : 
after br^akfas^." And so ■ it j was. 

Squire Finger, with true appre-; 
ciation [for . dramatic incident, es-; 
corted | Stephen and me ] into a] 
stone spring house where a fif-i 
teen-pound gobbler, his eyes closed 
in the last sleep, hung in the cool 
atmosphere essential to the {air con- 
ditioning of a I turkey I intended for 
the table. i". I ■ : ■ . i 

"This) national bird] for tonight's 
banquet," quoth the Squire, "with 
cranberries from a ; nearby bog, 
and hard cider" crushed from.ap-.. 
pies from yonder hillside 
C>— WKU Scrvicst 

ffomMd m 

You can produce your own sour 
milk for. use "in souT-rriilk'-recipes'-'- 
by" simply 'adding : -a ■ -teaspoon'isi .•: 
vinegar to eachcup of. fresh sweet 
milk. .;:■.- ,;k.;. 

* * • .. 

. Potatoes that are to-be'Srench/ 
fried 'Should ''stand in Toltf'Nvattfr-"' 
at least an .hour before cop.kirigi j. 

Kll OTHER, between you ai.d me 
P'* Sis is getting to be a little 
show-off. Last night when Dick 
called, there she sat, big as life, 
right in the middle of things chirp- 
ing about the new dress you made 
her: how' you used a remnant left 
over from one of your dresses, 
and got it 1 finished in ! one ifter- 
noon— she ]even had Dick feel the 

Well, Elsie, you can't blame the 
child's appreciating herself in a 
new dress. 1 How about ourselves? 
Didn't you] say your jumper was 
the talk of] the Tennis Club meet- 
ing yesterday? And haven't I 
been spending more time before 
the mirror since I made my new 
"Stylish Stout" model? I actually 
feel like a new person in it — imag- 
ine me'being vain at my age! 
Flatters Stout Figure. 

Oh, Mother, you're not vain and 
you're as young as any of us. You 
just were lucky to find a particu- 
larly, flattering style for your fig- 
ure. That soft jabot makes you 
look lovely and the whole thing is 
so slenderizing. But only an ex- 
pert like you could make such a 

It isn't being expert, Elsie, it 
is choosing; a pattern that is deftly 
designed and giving full step-by- 
step instructions ,on how to pro- 
ceed. . .] ' | 

Several Blouses. 

I'm going to make another 
blouse for jmy jumper soon, Moth- 
er. I always admired that 'white 

pique shirt of Dick's, so I think 
I'll try; it for my blouse, since the 
pattern is a lot like a man's shirt 
in design. 

The Patterns. 

Pattern 1229 comes in sizes 14 
to 20; 32 to 42 bust. Size 16 re- 
quires' 3% yards of 39-inch ma- 
terial [for the jumper and 1% 
yards ^or the blouse. Pattern 1847 
is available in sizes 36 to 52. Size 
38 requires 1% yards of 39-inch 
material. ,?'■'' 

Pattern 1882 is designed for sizes 
2 to 10 years. Size '4 years| re- 
quires 1% yards of 39-inch ma- 

New Pattern Book. 

■ Senc for' the Barbara Bell 
Spring! and Summer Pattern Book. 
Make yourself attractive, practi- 
cal and becoming clothes, select- 
ing de jigns from the Barbara Bell 
well-p" anned, easy-to-m'ake pat- 
terns. Interesting and exclusive 
fashions for little children and the 
difficult junior age; slenderizing, 
well-cut patterns for the mature 
figure ; afternoon dresses for the 
most particular young women and 
matrohs and other patterns for 
special occasions are all to be 
found [in the Barbara Bell Pattern 

Carrots ..can be ma~deC.crisp.^ba? [ 
fore cooking by scraping a'nd leav- 
ing in cold water for ftalfan'fiour. . 

• • * . ",.. .1 ..; 

Sometimes ink stains can be r'e^ 
moved from the hands by rubbing ■• 
them with the inside of a banana 

. • • • - r . . 

A good cleaner' 'for * glassware 
having a deposit . of lime .from 
hard water, consists of a mixture 
of one cup vinegar in one quart 
of warm water into which six 
or eight slices of raiy Irish pota- 
toes have been cut. '! 
j • • • i 

If the roof should leak and stain 
your ceiling, coyer the stain with 
block magnesia. Rub the block ' 
over the spot until the 'Stain is 
covered, then smooth over with • 
the tips of your fingers. It works • 
like magic. 

• • • 

If you want to make- bread 
crumbs in a hurry arid have riot 
a sieve or a large grater, put 
the bread in the oven or- under 
the grill a few minutes to dry, 
but not to get brown. • Then "rub 
the two pieces together^, and you 
will have quite good crumb's, for 
eggs and bread crumbing or . for 

• * * 

Cane-bottomed chairs should lie 
brushed to remove all .dust, and, 
then washed- with salt. and water 
and placed in the open air to dry. . 
This treatment tightens up the 

• ■• ». .* ..... 

Kidney Rolls — Mix -one-half cup 
stale bread 'crumbs, "o'rie-hatC- 
small, onion, finely chopped;- and 
o n e - h a 1 f tablespoon • fine 1 y • 
chopped parsely. Season with salt- 
and rpepper and moisten with 
•beaten egg. Spread mixture on 
thin slices, of, "bacon, fasten 
around pieces "of. lambs', .kidney, 
using skewers. Bake in- hot. oven . 
20 minutes. 

© Associated Newspapers' -WNU Service. 


Send 15 cents 
for your copy. 

(in coins) 

Sendiyour order to The Sewing 

Circle] Pattern Dept., Roorii 1020, 

211 Wi, Wacker Dr., Chicago, HI. 

Patterns 15 cents (in coins) each. 

© Bell Syndicate.— WNU Service. 

Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets' made qf -! 
May Apple are effective in- removing, 
accumulated body wastc^Adv. 

Bless the Ladies 

God created the women be'a.utl-',' 
ful and foolish— beautiful so- the- 
men would love them, foolish \so ' 
they would love the men. - • • 



Medical Authorities recogatze.ue 
value of a balanced Alkaline Re- 
. serve as an aid to cold prevention. 


contribute to your Alkaline Re- 
serve because they contain an ■ 

was ruming 
her chances 


ifin oily/ greasy complexion is a bar 
io romance. 1 Men love a fresh, youth- 
ful skin. Denton's Facial Magnesia 
cleans out large, oily pores, smooths 
.and firms the skin, gives a soft, even 
texture to your complexion. Even 
the first few treatments with. Denton's - 
make a remarkable difference. 

| Watch your skin gain new beauty 

[With Denton's Super-Mirror yon can 
actually watch, the day by day change in 
your skin. Large gaping, pores grow 
' smoother, 

soft; inviting. First thing you know, people 
are looking at you admiringly, extends are 
complimenting you on your'i.comple'xio'n. 


You can try Denton's on the most remark-. ' 
able special offer we have ever,maqie...WB . 
will send you a full 1 2 oz. bottle" of-Dent'on's; 
Facial Magnesia (retail price $l), a 
regular size box of famous Milhesia Wafers . 
(the original Milk of Magnesia. Wafers); - 
plus the Denton Super-Mirror (shows you 
. your skin exactly as your skin specialist , 
-sees it) . . . all for only $11 Cash in' on 
this; extraordinary offer — good for a few- 
weeks only. Write today. ■'- / 


4M2-Z3rf St* Looclslaad Cft, N. Y. 

wBlehsaad m* yocr special Jnl 
toxy cmBbtnAtton. 


FACIAL MAGNESIAs,. i.. -5 g 

■ i J 

-, n,-i- -^jk 



\'i\ ! 

1^! I 

Jl! i 

■|:i • 



■ ' \ 






I ■ 


■ ■ ■ a— 




Terms: J1.60 per Year in Advance 

Publisher! Editor and Manager 

Official Paper of the Village. 

"• Snteredjaa Second class mattei 
Jay 8th, 1882, at the postoffice at 
St Hilaire idinn., under the act of 
July 16th, [188L ' 

< Published [every Thursday at St. 
Hilaire, Pennington Co., Minnesota 

- Subscribers should notify the pub- 
Usher on or toefore expiration of sub- 
scription if discontinuance is desired, 
otherwise the paper will be continued. 
&EMITTANCES should be made by 
postal money order or express order, 
short-time' subscriptions in 3-cent 
stamps. j I 

25 Years Ago 


Augustina Lutheran j Churches 

Black River: Sunday, March 7, 
2:30 p. m. Service. Choir practice 
after service. ' ■ . ! 

Tarna, St. Hilaire: Sunday, Mar. 
7, 10 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. .m 
service. 1 

Clara, Hazel: Sunday, Feb. 28, 
11 a.' m. -Service. j . 

Evang. Mission IChiirch 

Geo. V. Peterson, Pastor 

Confirmation, class -meets Sat 

urday at 10:00 A. M. - ' - ' ■ 

. Sunday school at 2:00 and 

services at 3:00 next Sunday 

afternoon. t : 

Julia Seelarid, age 25, died 
x 15, and her father, M. See- 
1, died !Feb. 20 at their home 
miles north of here in 
Rbcksbury. ; 

la 3d, 

John TJ Anderson was down 
frjom Gatzke closing a deal for 
his land northwest of the vil- 
lage.' ;l < ! ; 

Per Stromme, the noted Nor- 
wegian lecturer and humorist, 
delivered a lecture at the local 
hall that week. 



Market [fori that week quoted 
at 3 cents a pound, pork at 

cents, and 'patent flour at $3 
98-lb. ; sack. 

Alfred Holland . was ill ( with 
appendicitis, and wai to under- 
go an operation that week at a 
Crookston! hospital. 

Uncle Ebcns View 

"II it had took 



Uncle Eben, "to create de world 
as it has tookito find a way re run 
it, Adam 'ar/ Eve woulcn'l nab no 
garden of Edrn ready fn i "em vet." 

iFebj 18-Mar. 4 
Citation fori! Hcarlnjc on Final Acrinint 

j anil for' j Distribution 

State of Minnesota, 
Cduntj'-of Pennington— ss, 

■j in Probate Cou 

In! the Matter of (the EstuU 

M. A. Krubu, Decedent: 

The State .\ot Minnesota, 
Kruse, - Margaret 1 Golden, 
William Kruse, | Ida llo 
Kruse, Adela. Sundliolm, 
Arnold Kruse, | Lrf>retta 
Kruse, and ,all persons inl 
ihidl account orid distrlb 
estate of said decedent 

tlVu uf the kibove named- decedent, liav-- 

lng filed IntUils [Court hi; 

nf| the :idiii)histration of 

aaitf decedent, together with ids i.tiiiiui 

prliylns? fur ' jthe I ixdjustm-:^t 

iiiiue uf .«uiili Hnui| 'account 

trlbutlon of the residue of 

the person tjieieu'nto entitl 

Yo|u. and Kauh of You, sir 

and required)] to "show eau: 
before i this! Court at 
urt liooniii! in the Coin-; 
CI y of Thie 


13th duj 
Clock A. A 

not be grant id. 
Witness, Tlie Honorable 

telson, Judy 
ofi said court 


III O. Berve, 
Attorney f 
niief Rive 

of Christian 

to Cntliurina 
Curls Kiiise, 
le, Herman 
John Kriiiiii, 
Kruse, Arlu 
rested in the 
ilion of tiie 

1 Ifjr Ois- 

;uii\ i-- 

1. Then -I'd re, 

lieri'tiy ciud 

:, If any you 

tlie IPiobat : 

Hotim hi I hi: 

River Fails in tiie County 

State of y 

ofl Murcli. 
thy. said v 

of said -Court 
this loth day 


• Petitioner.. 
Falls, Minn. 

'eb. 2o-April 
'}¥ MOIlTGAliii fOKK- 


.inar occurred 

W7, d<. Jii:(«i 
ittioii thoul;! 

Andrew Eut- 
itiid the si 
of i'ebr.ia 

in the 



default hu 
lions of that' 
Second day 

bjr Hulga S\yenson, as adu 
the Estate af Aluns S\ven*on, deceased, 
lleljfa Swensbn tind Melvlii Sweiuon, as 
. lubrigagots, io the i^and liuuk .Coiiiinis 
sioner, acting pursuant to the 'provisions 
of[ Part a ofjtheJAet of Congress known 
iui the Kniursonuy Farm Mortgage Act 
of 1933, aa amended (U.S.C. Tine il\ 
Sections lUllJ-lOlO), us miirtgaBet;, lllvd 
for record In tlni office oij tne liegistcr 
of Deeds In [and ;for Pennington County, 
Minnesota, on the 2Jnd day of January, 
-11)34, at ao:ll) o'clock A. M., and tnert 
recorded in Book 87 of Uloitgages on 
Page 245 tl ereof, and wliich niurtguge 
was Uiereaf I ;r and on tin! 20th day of 
November, : U3ti, | by an lnatrunient in 
writing, duly assigned toj the Federal 
Farm Mortfi ige Corporation, a corpora- 
tion, of Wa ihington t D. tf., and which 
Assignment of Mortgage was filed for 
recoi-d In the said office of the Kegistei 
of Deeds in and for tfte County of Pen- 
■ nington and State of Minnesota, on the 
-4th day ot November, {may, at 1:00 
o'clock P. 1 ... arid recorded in Book 7u 
of Mortgagei, on j Page 504 

vlrtue of a power of sala therein con- 
tained, said mortgage will be foreclosed 
and the Ian Is a^id premises therein de- 
scribed, lyin r , and being in the County 
of Pennlngt in and State jof Alinnesota. 
as follows, o-wit: " ! - * 

-The So ithwest Quarter of the 
Northwest Quarter ad the Northeast 
Quarter of the Southwlest Quarter 
and the West I Half of j the Soutn- • 
west Quarter In Section Two and 
the North\ est Quarter of the North- 
west Quar:er of Section! Eleven, all 
in Townsh p- One Hundred Fifty-two 
North, of Range Forty-four West of 
the Fifth Principal Meridian, 
will be sole at {public auction to the 
highest bidder fori cash by the Sheriff of 
Pennington (County, at the front door 
of the Court House in the City of Thief 
River Falls, in said County and State, or 
Monday, April 12th, 1937, at 10 :00 o'clock 
in the forenoon) to satisfy the debt 
secured by i aid mortgage and the costs 
and disburse nents allowed ;by law. There 
Is due and payable at the date of this 
notice upon the debt secured by said 
mortgage, tt e sum of One Thousand Six 
Hundred Thrty-seven and 2&-100 Dollars 
($1,637.28) Tihich amount ! includes Three 
Hundred T ilrty and 29-100 Dollars 
)?330.2u), ta :es paid by/ rnortgagee with 
interest. -'■ 

Dated this 20th day of February, 1037. 

a corpor itlon, of "Washington, D. C. 
- Assignee of Mortgagee. 

Attorney f Jr Assignee of Mortgagee, 
- 346 Jacksoa Street, 
St Paul, .Minnesota. ; 


By E. L. Tungseth 

On Monday evening, February 
15, the senate committee on taxes 
and- tax laws held a public hear- 
ing on the income tax bill. It 
was, indeed, a field day for the 
big industries of our state, ( \vhich 
gathered en masse for a well- 
planned and organized attack on 
income taxation. Representatives 
from cities throughout our com- 
monwealth spoke eloquently about 
the evils of additional taxation. 
All of them struck the "keynote" 
of despair, declaring that business 
in Minnesota could carry no addi- 
tional tax burdens, because busi- 
ness in this state is \ not making 
money. It was decidedly a one- 
way crowd and the senate ' cham- 
ber and galleries were well filled 
with sympathetic listeners, who 
applauded loud and long at every 
burst of eloquence against such 
taxation. The stage had. been 
-well set for them by the- chair- 
man, Senator F. J. Miller, ;of the 
senate tax committee. The! senior 
and wealthy Senator Orr was giv- 
en a. prominent place on the plat- 
form, where he could advantage- 
ously reveal his approval to the 
attacks that were made. The old 
philosophy, that business is the 
goose . that lays the golden egg, . 
was the accepted doctrine. The 
state employees and the farmers 
were all supposed to be dependent 
upon business for their prosperity, 
and would prosper only as busi- 
ness prospered. Yet every argu- 
ment was entirely beyond the 
point,- because if business in Min- 
" nesota does not earn money, it 
will pay no taxes under the in- 
come tax bill. 

There is no doubt but that busi- 
ness in Minnesota finds itself at 
times handicapped in competition 
because of its distance from avail- 
able markets. If that is the case, 
then business should get busy and 
remove some of these difficulties, 
such as high freight rates under 
the short and long" freight haul 
bill. No one dared openly at- 
tack the philosophy "pay. accord- 
ing to ability." That philosophy 
is too well established in the 
minds of our people as dntirely 
fair. No one would adirjit the 
real fact involved, that business is 
dependent upon the farming in- 
■ dustry and labor for its support. 
The great mass of common people 
on the farms; and in the' shops 
which, collectively, is the goose 
that lays the golden egg. 

No one would wish the indus- 
tries of Minnesota out of business. ' 
In order to remain in business, 
industry must make money, but 
when industry earns profits by 
virtue of ' privileges which our 
state provides, the people of the 
state have the right to share in 
such profits by means of | taxa- 
tion. Income tax is the only tax 
that business or individuals can- 
not directly pass on. I believe 
that when industry will j wash 
from its records watered | stock 
and reduce the wages of its of- 
ficials so that such wages! com- 
. pare with the wages of labor, 
that the books, in most cases, will 
show a neat profit. I 

At present we have the oleo- 
margarine bill, H. F. 78, on our 
General Orders. This bill passed 
the house by a very neat majority, 
but will likely meet withj very 
stiff opposition, if not defeat, in 
the hands of the reactionary sen- 
ate, leaders who think more in 
terms of profit for the packing 
industry than they think iri| terms 
of profit for the farmer. By the 
time this article is read this bill 
has met ' either with victory or 
defeat in the senate. . Senator 
Cravens is sponsoring the (meas- 
ure. Opposition comes from sen- 
ators like- Cashman, On*, Nelsen 
. and others. | ■ 

In my next! article I will dis- 
cuss my new rural credit oill. 





Driving an 
Minnesota is 


automcjbile in rural; 

far more dangerous' 

than driving in citiesl according to; 
the anual report of A.' V. t Rohwe-; 
der, chairman of -the Minnesota: 
Public Safety commiijtee'. i- - 

MrJ Rohweder today made pub! 
lie part of thfe reportl which he will 
present at "the third |annual award 
dinner of the' committee a^ the Ni- 
collet Hotel | in Minneapolis on 
March 2 when winners of the Gov- 
ernor s Trophies emblematic ai 
state champibnship in traffic safe^ 
ty are to be presented. More than 


persons from all parts of the 
are expected to' atiend the 

of 649 fraffic deaths 
during [the p^st year, 
in rural areas and 
of more than 5,000 

a total 
in Minnesota 
453 occurred 
196 in cities 

Traffic fatalities in 
are still far. 

below | the [national 
average. During 1936 a total , of 
649 persons jwere .killed on streets 
and highways in Minnesota. In 
1935 a total of 592 were killed and 
in 1934 the total reached 641. 

Because 'of a great incijease in 
driving and |the number ofj motor 
vehicles registered last year, Min- 
nesota's rate! 0I " fatalities :per ten 
million gallons of gasoline; consum- 
ed, which is the national method of 
figuring death rates, |was 13.9 com- 
pared with a rate of 13:8 !in 1935 
and 15.8 iml934. The rate for the 
entire United States is 21.4. 

Defective yehicles j caused but a 
smalli percentage of [the traffic ac- 
cident fatalities. Defective brakes 
were j responsible for 1.7 [per cent 
of the fatalities, improper lights 
for 5^6 per cent; defective! steering - 
mechanism for 1.1 per. cent and all 
other! defects for only 2.8 per cent. 
Of the 738 cars involved [in fatal 
accidents, 634 were \ reported to 
have no defects. [ [ 

Curves are dangerjous, jbut ac- 
cording to Mr. Rohweder's statfe- 
tics, 84.6 per cent of [the drivers in- 
volved in fatal accidents were 
"going straight ahead." ! ' 

Neither, according! to Mr. Roh- 
weder, do lawbreakers cause all 
the fatal accidents.! Of [the 738 
drivers involved. in fatal accidents, 
450 were reported as not 'guilty of 
illegal driving. However, the "in a 
hurry 1 ' driver was present in 15.6 
per cent of the accidents] Driving 
on the wrong side of the road was 
the second largest > contributing 
cause of accidents being present in 
10.6 per cent!of the fatal accidents. 

• • r ■ i 



Bemidji — The Beltrami county 
sheriff, Andrew Johnson, I has re- 
ceived a pair of slave i leg-irons 
from a former Bemidji man, who 
served several months as federal 
judge in St. [ Thomas, Virgin Is- 
lands. The judge found the' irons in 
one of St. Thomas' ancient build- 
ings — one that 100 years! ago was 
a thriving ! slave market when 
blackamoors ( from Africa were sold 
to the plantation owners of the is- 
land. In those days St. Thomas was 
the cross-roads of the seas and 
most of the trade between the New 
World and the Old went through 
its port. One hundred years of* rust 
has nearly obliterated the hinges 
and the locks on the leg- rons, but 
on close examination it is possible 

•to see. where they once were. The 
irons weigh . about twe 

■ and are connected with 
length of chain. 

BRAT .\!.. ! 
HJosbeck-Liridbloom 1| 

At 8 o'clock on Saturday! eve- 
ning at the jjarsonage of) (the 
Lutheran Free! Church of Thief 
River Falls ocemjred the mar- 
riage of Miss I Grace _Mosbeck, 
daughter of , Mid, Louise Mos- 
beck and George Lindbloom, son 
of Mrs. Ruben Rux. Rev. C. 
G. Jorgenson, Asst. Pastor read 
the service in* tlie presence of 
the bride's sister and brother 
in-law, Mr. ?nd Mrs. Lloyd 
Tommerdahl. ! The bride wore 
a dress of Rustj crepe with 
matching accessories. The 
bridesmaid's dress was of fig- 
ured Navy Blue crepe. The 
young couple > will make their 
home at Thief Riyer Falls where 
the groom is ! employed. Con 
gratuiations are extended to 
the newly weds from their 
friends in this community. Mrs. 
Richard Mosbeck, sister of the 
groom had a reception at her 
home at Thief River Falls on 
Sunday evening.! The following 
were guests: Mr. and Mrs. 
George Lindbloom, honor guests 
Mr, and Mrs. Lloyd Tommer- 
dahl, Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Rux 
and Mrs. Louise Mosbeck. 

A farewell party was given 
in honor of. Miss Gertrude 
Swanson at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. L. C.j Hegstad oi- 
Sunday afternoon. Miss Swan- 
son will leave jon Friday for 
Minneapolis where she will 
take up nursing at the. Swed- 
ish HospitaL , A'| short program 
was given and the honor guest 
was presented with a purse of 
money as a remembrance from 
her friends and lunch was serv- 
ed by the invited guests. The 
following families were present: 
Gertrude Swanson, honor guest, 
John O. Swanson, George Swan- 
son, Harry Hawkinson, Car) 
Mosbeck, Christ Kruse, Ales 
Swanson, N. <B.- Schalz, Victor 
Scholin, August Scholin, Mrs. 
Christ Person, Gladys and Mar- 
vin, Mrs. John; Scholin, Inez 
Alice and Maurits, L. C. Heg- 
stad, Lucille arid' Carl ••Lind- 
bloom, Grace anil Donald Sevre 
Clara Swanson, Irene Schneider. 
Alice and Vivian Olson, Lillian 
and Harry Larson, Archie An- 
derson, Eldor and Arnold John- 
son and August Dahlin. 

The Home Management Pro- 
ject met at the home of Mrs. 
Emil Larson on Thursday af- 
ternoon. The group was organ- 
ized and officers were elected as 
follows: Leaders, Mrs. George 
Swanson and Mrs. Emil Larson 
Secretary, Mrs. Victor Scholin 
Reporter, Lucille Lindbloom'. 

Mrs. Eldon Erickson and chil- 
dren visited at ( the N. P. Schalz 
home on Wednesday afternoon 


son homes; on Thursday. iPrestby home in Gonyick Sim- 

Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Erickson I day. ' j j 

ard children motored to Argylej Mr. .and Mrs. Pete.! Nelson 

orrSunday to visit relatives, 'and Gladys visited Saturday 
Mi', and Mrs. Gust Peterson i evening in Thief River Falls! at 

were Friday evening! visitors at j the Oscar Odegaard home.! ! 

th|e Alex Swanson home. j Carol Peterson spent two days 

St.- and Mi's. George Swan-] with Gladys Nelson. i i 

soft and son Allen [and Miss] Mrs. Oscar Seeland visited 

at ! C. 

Wednesday afternoon 
Wall's home. : 

Mr. O. C. Peterson, Carol and 
Russell visited Wednesday with 
Mrs. 0. C. Peterson at 1st. 
Luke's hospital. 

Mrs. Charley Carlson, Hilda 
Carlson and Mrs. Carl : Finstad 
and Ronald visited at the Ole' 

Gjrtrude Swanson shopped in 

ief River Falls on Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Rux 
wire Saturday evening visitors 
at Emil Larson's. 

Mrs. Eldon Erickson . and 
children were overnight guests 
«t the N. P. Schalz ; home on; 
Thursday night. \ 

Merle and Joann Erickson Odegaard home Friday, 
aid Margarett Swanson spent] Manford Stennes spent the 
Sj tuvday at J. O. Swanson's. ' i wee k end at his home in Oklee. 

— — | Miss Anna Alberg spent Sat- 

' HAZEL NEWS . urday visiting at the Carl Al- 

Mr. and Mrs. Ole Odegaard; bel 'S home - ' 
and Harvey and Mr. and Mrs.! Miss Mayme Anderson is 
Adrian Anderson 'and Carol slowly regaining strength after 
Ann' Sandberg were dinner ! undergoing an operation for ap- 
giiests at the Morris Odegaard , pendicitis . last Tuesday at St. 
home in Thief River Falls Sun- Lukes hospital. ' . 
day. I Mrs. i Elmer Erickson and 

Mrs. H. Berg visited Tuesday' Joan Ann visited Friday at 


Subscribe for the Spectator. 

at Oscar Borgie's 

Carol Peterson s 
diys in Thief Rivei 

her Auntie, Mrs. Andrew Han- 

Agnes Anderson of Black! 

home and, the Martin Ellingson home. 

)ent a few- 
Falls with 1 

R :ver 

n ; 

visited Wednesday eve- 

Wvnte -Fair ;-!arvm-d" Song 
III 1836 Rev. Siimuel Gilmaif. Har- 
vard graduate and a Unitarian min- 
ister at Charleston. S. C. -wrote tile 
college suny "Fair Harvard*, for 
the university's bicentennial cele- 
bration. 11 was written in less than 
13 hours bi.'t.;re it was sung at the 
morning (.-xl-icisl-s on September 6 
wnd is calied llie noblest rollege 
soiifi yet: wi-iltcn in America. 

rig with Lillian Alberg. < 

Mrs. Ole Odegaard spent a. 

few days in Thief [River Falls! 

visiting relatives and friends. : 

Blanche Clark visited Sunday' BIDS WANTED 

th Gladys Nelson] j The school board of District 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin Elling-JNo. 54 will receive bids up to 
n and Betty Ann jvisited Sat- [4:00 P. M. on March 9, 1937, 

urday evening at Carl Prestby's . for seven cords of sound, split 

home. I ! body cordwood (no Balm of 

Margaret Lokken j and. Mrs. ' Gilead) to. be delivered and 

Oscar Seeland visiteel at Adrian ranked at the school premises 

Andersons Saturday. j in said district.' Board reserves 

Mr. and Mrs. .'Carl Prestby j right to reject any or all bids. 

arid family visited at the Erling! Ed. Aubol, Clerk. F2o-M4c 

Mrs. John O. 

Miss Frieda 

Swanson called 

on Hilder Ackerlund on Friday: 

Waller of Thief. 

River Falls w : as a guest of Lil- 
lian Larson frorii Thursday eve- 
ning until Saturday evening. 

Carl Mosbeck called at the 
Emil Person arid J. A. A'rider- 

iiiyiiU'imi u.'iiJ-gj' 


321; Main Ave. N. 
Thief! River Fall's, Minn. 




[For Efficient, Satisfying Funeral Service 
At a price you can afford to pay, call — 404-W 


Funeral Directors 

Ambulance Service 


Lady Attendant 


Pillager— With his home in Cass 
county isolated by mountainous 
snowdrifts, a group of local men 
. brought Donald Benson, who was 
stricken with pneumonia, fo Pil- 
lager on a toboggan so that he 
might be rushed to Brainerd for' 
medical attention. Whenj word 
reached Pillager that Benson was 
ill and that help could not' reach 
him after giving up attempts to go 
to his home with a snow plow, two 
men left oh skiis in the evening 
for the Benson! farm. They return-' 
ed the following noon with the 
message that the sick man! could 
be brought out only by toboggan. 
Six men volunteered immediately 
to make the trip on skiis an3 a to-, 
boggan. f 

. The only two who can live" • as . 
cheap as -one are the flea and the 
dog. ■ 

•&■■.. I.... A- 


You can cook an entire meal in an 
Electric Range without watching it. 
So exactly do you know what your 
range will do — what your results 
will be — that once you set your 
controls you can leave your range 
unwatched. Greater ease of cooking 
is only ONE of the many advantages 
of cooking electrically. 


Personal Property 








Historical Soelety 

Represented for < Foreign 
i Advertising by the 
7 jAraerican Press Ass'n 
New York City, TJ. S. A. 

Volume 56 


Charles Simmons, age 55, 
died Monday [afternoon at the 
home I of his | daughter, Mrs. 
Oscar Hauge, in this village, af- 
ter a prolonged | illness. Mr. 
Simmons resided for a number 
of years at International Falls, 
and came here last fall to stay 
at the home | of his daughter 
during ' his ; illness. Mr. Sim- 
mons is survived by four daugh- 
ters and one son who are: Mr.>. 
Carl Kilanderj of Ray, Minn; 
Mrs. 0. Hauge of St. Hilaire; 
Mrs. Clell Whitney and Wilbur 
Simmons of Holler, Minn., and 
Mrs. A. Bergerson of Thief 
River Falls. His wife preceeded 
him in death some years ago. 
All the children are expected 
to be here for [ the funeral 
which will be held Saturday at 
1:00 P. M., at the Erickson & 
Lund funeral home at Thief 
River Falls.' Interment will be 
in the cemetery at Euclid where 
the Simmons family resided be- 
fore going to I ' International 
Falls. Sympathy of friends 
here is extended [to the bereav- 
- ed relatives. i ! 


A reminder of earlier days 
when gatherings around bon- 
fires during the winter season 
was a common and pleasant oc- 
currence, was a 1 marshmallow 
roast at the ibe rink last Sun- 
day . evening, j . A good crowd 
gathered and ?njpyed the meet 
ing. If weather is favorable, 
similar affairs[ are planned for 
the future. 



Windom— The biggest mortgage 

; ever to . be filed [ in Cottonwood 
county has just been received by 

, Geo. IE. Harper', register of deeds, 
and covers 365 [pages. It is Riven 
by the Northern; States Power 
company to the . Harris Trust and 
Savings Bank.! Trustee in the 
amount of 7i( ^million dollars. 
Since the company owns both real 
estate -and personal property, such 

■ as ,high lines [arid material, the 
mortgage mustfbe filed both as a 
real estate mortgage and a chattel 
mortgage. Registration tax in 
the state will amount to S120,0nn 
with; an estimated filing fee of 
$17. r iJ each, for 33 counties. It 
appears that ' the ; object of the 
loan is to borrow money at a 
lower interest rate by taking up 

. all outstanding! bonds which draw 
a. higher interest and putting 
theni into one loan at 3V:9f. 

St; Hilaire, Minii., Thursday, March 4, 1937 

Annual meeting and election 
of officers for District No. 17, 
Land 0' Lakes Creameries, was 
held yesterday at Thief River 
Falls. John Brandt, president 
of Land 0' Lakes Creameries, 
was the principal speaker at 
the meeting which was very 
well attended by representatives 
of all creameries in this district. 

Number 35 



■ f • ■ i 

The Oslo high school basket- 
ball team was victorious Friday 
evening in the Class A tourna- 
ment for! District 31 conducted 
at Warren, thereby winning the 
right to enter the district tourn- 
ament in Thief River Fails 
Wednesday night. Fisher de- 
feated St. Hilaire in the morn- 
ing game 22 to 13, while Osjo 
won from Alvarado 31 to 15. In 
the consolation Alvarado de- 
feated St. Hilaire 30 to 13 > 
while Oslo won the champion- 
ship by 'defeating Fisher 27 to 
17. Playing in Thief River Falls 
Wednesday, Oslo lost a one- 
sided battle to the Thief River 
Prowlers! by a scor[e of 60 to 17. 
Participating in the' semi-finals 
of the district event this eve- 
ning arelthe Prowlers, Warren, 
Crookston and East Grand 
Forks. ■ ! 


Mrs. M.H. Jackson, Mrs. JO. 
GunstadJ Misses Agnes Haugan, 
Henrietta B'onhof,| Bernice An- 
derson and Violet Olson atteiid : 
ed the ice carnival put on Sat- 
urday night by talent from 
Winnipeg and 'Grand Forks at 

WUa: About aliitoh 

Happenings of the Week,; Told in Brief. 
■ " ] Concerning People You Know 



W. IB. Silcox, farm manage- 
ment [specialist of the Univers- 
ity Farm, will give a talk on the 
agricultural outlook for 11937, to 
farmers of this locality, at the 
local hall Friday afternoon this 
week [at 2:00. " " ' 


The next meeting of the local 
He has! made a Parent-T e a c h e r s Association 

careful study of this ! subject,; will be held at the school as- 
and farmers, will be amply re-, sembly Friday evening, March 
paid for tune spent in attending! ,„ I . . ., . 

the meeting ' '■ 12> The P r °g ram for tms oc - 

:r ' . j casion will be furnished by the 

TOWN ELECTION MAR. 9 ! school band and other school 
Annual elections in the town- i "J*" 1 *"* , The followln g P 1 ' " 
ships thruout this and other f? m .. wl11 be S lven 

townships of the state will be! 
held Tuesday, March j 9 this 
year. ['Fixing the amount to be 
raised!, for road and bridge pur 


will be done at the same 

Rain fell yesterday at Fargo, 
the first for this year. 

A largej cro^vd attended the 
dance given here last Saturday 

Winter Sports Arena 
River Falls. 

.Deepest Canyon in U. 8. 
The deepest canyon in the United 
States is the Snake River Canyon 
along the western boundary .of 
Idaho, deeper even Ulan ttu Grand 
Canyon of the Cidoraio. iccurdhifi 
to a! \Y.T-l-.ii"!:,-i> i.^iir.^ist 
I .1 ; 'I 

the new 
at Thief 



Clintolj— The local basketball 
coach's promise, made in a mo- 
ment of Idispair, .materialized in a 
cold shower hath. )Vhen his team 
lost game after game, he told the ' 
bovs, "if you fellows win one 
game this season, I will let you 
give me la cold shower bath." The 
words cut deep into the pride of 
the team members and although 
they put forth their best efforts 
to win,- the losing streak contin- 
ued. When one day the tide turn- 
ed, the ijoach received his shower. 


Detroit Lakes— Gust Haalaml,' 
23 of Rochert, who three years 
ago lost the lower part of his 
right forearm in an accidental 
shooting! mishap, recently had the 
remaining portion of the arm de- 
stroyed when his sleeve caught in 
a buzz | saw. Although it was 
thought possible to save the badly 
mutilate'd arm stump, it became 
necessary, several days later to 
amputate just hetbw the shoulder. 




Bilden •& 


The regular meeting of the 
B; M. Club was held at the club 
rooms Monday night. 

Co. Commissioner Paul Royjj 

■! March came in like a lamb, 
jahd everyone except the fuel 
[dealers, hope it goes out the 
same way. i 

crew of WPA workers 

went Tuesday morning tojThiefll ; ^ 

River Falls ti preside at • the:l have j££ d ~ vn th^w^'from 
regular monthly meeting of tire Thief River cuttin g wood near 
county board. ; 'the old race site. 

Billy Winter 
ter spending a couple of 
at the hospital at Thief 
Falls. He| is gradually improv 
ing after his severe siege 
pneumonia! j 

is back home af- 1 „ . , . ' ' .. , 

weeks' Ever yhody. is expecting and 

R j ver j hoping for an early spring. Who 

■ ' will be first to report seeing a 

j crow this spring! 

A group of townspeople en 
joyed a wiener roast at the 
seating rink last [night. ' Hot 
coffe was served at the warm- 

Motorists, coming, thru from 
the Gahaldianj border [report 
trunk roads being in excellent . 
condition, jin fact fully as good i m S house. 

as they usually ai - e (luring the ; — — • 

summer months. j \ Mesdames Harry! Winter, M. 

— j j ' I .', H. Jackson and Q. Gunstad 

Ladies' Aid of the Norwegian : motored Tuesday to Crookston 
Lutheran church will meet at j and Grand Forks on a combined 
the parsonage Friday [ after- business and pleasure trip, 

noon, March 1!2. Lunch will be j j — 

served byj a j group of ladies.] Clarence Orr, new proprietor 

Everyone welcome. [ ;.; f the Red Lake Falls and St. 

— f — | . "! j . Hilaire telephone lines, attended 

Folks around here, even in- j the club meeting and called on 
eluding a member of the village,; friends in the village Monday 
council, are seeing double since ■ evening 

onn-amnir !in a "Maf»ii til el' 

Twins-coiltest being conducted: Ed christensen, | former pro- 
by a Tw in Cities new spaper. [! prietor of the ci t ie s Service 

rm. »t xt k'[ . ■ ii j i ii! station, was here both Tuesday 
The No Na Me birthday cub! and Wednesda fiom Thief 

spent Friday afternoon at the Rivel . Fa „ s attending to busi . 

home of Mi-s. IN. E..- Beebe help- jness a ff a ; rs 

ing her celebrate her birthdayn '_ 

anniversary. [The ladies' made 

the trip out and returned in the 
Hallstrom [school bus. 

To keep up with the 

times, | 



II d*>*xa*l mwr »k»l kind «f fcnur? 
ratti* jrtm w»t— «|w» ( M y«n 
hi tUs ■nlZtaltli. D« y* praf«r » A 

Tkm f «7 a f«w dalUn M«r« ud (it 

■tefUdty «f *p«ntioft. . 

. V«mU yira tnt*t » itut at • U» 

priM wIA a In* ■•■ d«f«ads>h t Trt 

ZtnlthT Yoh Hid*N. 

Th.* »y p«jlo« a f«» •««• mOm 
■ Utir yon ui add th* nlra«b-w«t*M 
I ZnUlk Farm Badl* hwr P««* aM - 
i prwta to 'out mt*uU, »•■ ««■ •■*»■• 

year ■••* Ztalta lata a fall ■adawl 
I 6 »alt laalia BatWrj Radla aa j aW 

poM wltk all aaitariaa a»apt a ♦ «■ 

aiarag* aiittary. 


Let u» aibuHy ihoie you how zinilh Powir Pack slip* In and <ml 
of tBa an Zenith Farm Radio. OUT ... and it'a a 2 roll radio. 
I/V . . . and it'a a 6 volt. Either one the beat at tha prlc*. Wa'B M 
yea jadft nhlch typo of Zenith yoa want [to buy. t j 

Bilden «& Olsen 



Snow drifts, which are by no 
means scarce in .[this village, 
sank a foot or more during 
warm weather the 1 past two 
members of tlie council went on| da y s - Should the spring thaws 
a "sit-down"! strike Monday ™me. gradually there may be 
night. They were not out for but 4 h «'e trouble with surface 
increases in pay, but just sat, water h ere this sprin g, 
down long I enough to miss get-i ; "i 

ting any luiicH at the club meet- 1 Ernest Mack, who went with 
i n » i I I : a P art y from Middle River to 

i I Portland, Ore., a few weeks ago, 

Dr. D. S. Horn, the Ulen den- returned home Monday. He did 
tist, made his regular trip here not-like the coast jclimate, and 
Monday and Tuesday of this prospects for employment did 
week. Because of road j condi-i not seem very good at this 
tions, he did] not fill his dates time. I ! 

last month, but expects! to bei -f— — 

here- regularly the coming! Regular monthly, meeting of 
spring and summer. j [the village council; was held at 

i i ' i ! . i the village building Monday 

One weli has been completed, j night. Routine business such 
and another is being drilled on! as allowance of. bills; determin- 
the federal ^settlement; lands, ing road work to be done; at- 
west of the village. In some . tending to calls for aid, etc. was 
cases foundations have been -. transacted. A ;proposition to 
poured and everything id ready , remove snow from portions of 
for a brisk building program as | Water street, was given approv- 
!soon as weather conditions per-jal and something is being done 
rnit II M in that line today. : _.. 

I . I ' , I rl -J 


Sauk Center. — Chunks of frozen 
snow, picked up by a railroad 
rotary snow plow, - shattered foul 
windows and splintered glass tat- 
tered the lace curtains in the P. 
-i . ... . . .i .-■, ,; P. McNamara homej located near- 

, close score. Adding interest fori, i v a third o{ a block f rom the 

[people in| this locality; [is tneij Northern Pacific railroad. Through 

Many people from this vil-; 
lage and yicinity were at Thief j: 
River Falls last Sunday to seel; 
the Emerson-Thief River Falls.. 
hockey game which resulted inj 
;a victory! for Emersonj by a. 

| fact that two : 6f the Thief River 

j players are sons of Chasl Julian 

of Ft. Francis, a former resi- 

[dent of this village; 

closed windows pieces of ice came 
from a hundred feet away, cata- 
pulted by the blower of the snow- 
eater. Shattered glass littered, the 
room, / . 


Breckenridge — Take it from Ed- 
ward ' Lehman, who digs graves 
for all cemeteries in Breckenridge 
and Wahpeton, the heavy] snow of 
this. Winter will not run away 
when ! the spring thaw comes. Ed- 
ward jbases his opinion \ on the 
small : amount of frost '' in the 
ground. Last week he ;dug six 
graves in various cemeteries and 
claims that he only used a pick' 
for trie first, three inches and from 
then ,pn used a spade to! a depth 
of ' six feet. The ground after 
passing three inches wasj dry and 
practically of powder form. Leh- 
man states that it will inot take 
long for the first three inches to 
thaw and then the water; will dis- 
appear into the earth. 

Selection ._: Band 

Dramatic Reading 
j , : Florence Huff 

A Capella ^.Girls Glee Club 

i Oratorical selection 

'• Rodney Johnson 

! Humorous Reading 

! .... Phylis Prestby 

[Selections ; Band 

The band will serve lunch fol- 

lowing copcltfsion of the . pro- 

KaminlsUkwia Biver 

The Kamirifttikwia River is a 
river 1 of Ontario. Canada. [rising in 
Lake Nipigon, flowing south and 
east land entering Lake Superior at 
Thuii'ilor Ray. 


! gram. 


j Funeral services were held 

I Tuesday at Rid Lake Falls for 

I Mrs. Frank Hunt, one of the 

I pioneers of Red Lake Falls, who, 

j died Saturday at ' Sauk Center 

where she had made her home 

with her daughters for several 

years past. Mrs. Hunt, who 

was 83 years of age, first came 

to Red Lake Falls' in the early 

eighties. She is survived by 

three sons and three daughters, 

Mrs. J.. E. Argue of Seattle, 

Wash., Rebecca and Lucv Hunt 

of Sauk Center, Ted Hunt at 

Glenwood, and Sam and William 

who reside at Red Lake Falls. 

You will someday . . 

■ i 

switch to electric cooking 'for the 
same reasons you changed to electric 
lights. It's cleaner, more efficient, 

more modern. On the score of better 


cookingi alone you will want 'an 
Electric Range because electric heat 
makes any food taste better. Be sure 
to see the new Electric Ranges soon. 
$5 down will install one in your 
kitchen j— balance in 24 months. 


The creamery, organized and built by 
the people of this community because 
they saw a need for co-operative mark- 
eting of their farm products, can grow 
and prosper only Sin the same propor- 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
the community. Work and boost for 
the creamery. The more you patronize 
it, the [greater your profits will be 

St. Hilaire Co-op. Creamery 
I. ■ • [Association 

St. Hilaire, 





Household at 

'i • T | 

The stock left from cooked spin- 
ach makes a valuable addition to 
vegetable soup. , 

|-il * * * 

A tablespoonful of vinegar will 
soften glue that has become hard- 
ened in a bottle. ! 

■ ' l| ■ * * ' 

A pinch of alum added to th« 
water when washing blue or green 
articles of clothing will prevent 
the colors from running. ' 


or three slices of bacon 
on top of a liver loaf dur- 

ing baking adds to. the flavor. 

i ii ■ • • * ; 

'•-Don't use any kind of artificial 
heat | for drying stockings. Hang 
by the) toes in an airy , place to 
dry and don't fold away damp. 

i '! • •. • 

Pungency and " wateriness are 
two I accusations often leveled 
against the turnip. The latter may 
be overcome by careful draining, 
the former by the use of a little 
butter. This is a great softener of 
the turnip's flavor. The vegetable 
should [not be peeled thinly. There 
is a noticeable ring to be seen in 
its flesh some little way in from 
the riri'd. ! 

.Ml • * * ! 

Ice box cooky dough can be 
packed in pound butter cartons, 
loaf ipans or small bowls, or it 
can be shaped into rolls 2 inches 
in diameter and wrapped 1 in waxed 
paper. |i The dough should be 
chilled: 24 hours or .longer and 
then .cut into thin slices using a 
sharp knife dipped frequently in 
cold water. 

1 ' • • • : 

Wash sweaters on a windy day, 
then put -in a pillow case or twine 
bag ami hang out to dry. Shake 
oftenj until dry. All knit or cro- 
chetedj|articles should be dried in 
this way if you want them to keep 
their, shape. 

■ I Jj , . . . ; 

Press woolens the right side up 
with 'ajjwoolen pressing cloth. Ap- 
ply moisture to muslin cloth on 
top of 

wool and press with hot 

Never fasten suspenders below 
the reinforced hems of stockings. 


stockings with lukewarm 
/and squeeze out gently — 
ladder if they are wrung, 

p Associated Newspapers.— WNU Service. 





pi 1 


-v -<7J 



V .^ppiL^ 


BLAn Jf 


|K\Lr a 

[ POLISH, too. 1 


X IS^ 

1 house Without I 


«■» THEM, b^ 




. jsSJMifrwili 

\i ; . 





ii i 

1 1 Essence of Genius 
Genius does its bestj The es-. 
sence of genius is not to shirk. 

!!': ' i 



C oleman 



J Protect Jt>|» stent with 
„ v . -. this erttptaTinff Coleman 

Bahtl Kerosene and QssoHns Pressure Hsnus 
lampa provide a htzh candlepower of Ova 
lifffat ', .'.' nearest Ukaoatoxal daylight ... kiaa 
toyourejee. I 

Tea cjii enjoy the finest Uibi for mil W a 
tusbt. Mo home can afford tol be without a 
Coleman. Bar It from your local <^*«- 
dealer, f REE FoMars-Send Postcard Nowl 

Dgjt.WOm. WIcbha.Kins.1 

. I.- 

: When Consolidated 
Human- thought is ine of the 
most dynamio' forces on earth. 

--! 4=^ ! 

Don't Irritate 
Gas Bloating 

IfVoti want to really GET RID OP 
GAS and terrible bloating, don't expect 
to do It by Just doctoring your atom- 
ach with harsh. firitatijiajalkallea and 
"gas tablets." Most G As lis lodgod in 
the stomach and upper intestine and 
Is due to old poisonous matter In the 
constipated bowels that are loaded 
with ill-causlnp bacteria. I 

If your constipation Is of long stand- 
ing, enormous quantities of dangerous 
bacteria accumulate. Then; your diges- 
tion Is upset. GAS often presses heart 
and lungs, making life miserable. 

You caiyt eat or sleep. I Your head 
aches. Yfiur back aches.1 Your eom- 

Elexlonl A sallow and pimply. Your > 
reath as foul. You are a sick, grouchy, 
wretched, unhappy person. YOUR 

Thousands of sufferers have found In 
Adlerika the quick, seienjtiflc way to 
rid thefr systems of harmful bacteria. 
Adlerika rids you of gas and cleans 
foul poisons out of BOTH 

lower bowels. 

. _- upper and 

.Give your bowels ~ 

cleanslnd with Adlerika. Oat 
- -. Q AS. Adlerika does not gripe 
— « no habit forming. At alt Leading 




SiwokcL W. Ph 

: Q Western Newspaper Unioni 

Senate Committee Studies 
Supreme Court Scheme I 
V of Arizona gathered together 
the members of his judiciary com- 
mittee and began formal consider- 
ation of President 
Roosevelt's proposi- 
tion for federal Ju- 
diciary reform, in- 
cluding the packing 
of the Supreme 
court. It iwas under- 
stood the committee 
would arrange for 
public hearings at 
which ! opponents 
and proponents of 
the plan would be 
Sen. Ashurst privileged to speak 
their minds. Not long before, Mr. 
Ashurst and several other senators 
were called to the White House to 
discuss the strategy of the Sght the 
administration faces. The Arizona 
senator and Majority Leader Joe 
Robinson of Arkansas,! who was 
among the conferees, only recently 
were vociferous in declaring a con- 
stitutional amendment \vas the only 
proper way to accomplish the Pres- 
ident's purpose. But now they are 
obediently supporting the admini- 
istration measure. 

Senators Frazier of North Dakota, 
Bone of Washington and Nye of 
North Dakota also were j summoned 
to the White House, but what they 
heard there did not change their 
stand against the President's plan. 
Mr. Nye, indeed, soon ' after de- 
livered a radio address j against it. 
He did not especially 'defend the 
Supreme court, but said | he thought 
there are better ways of attaining 
the objective in conformity to the 
Constitution than the way of packing 
the court proposed by Mr. Roose- 
velt. He could not see "[wherein ah 
8-7 decision is' any more desirable 
than a 4-5 decision, which has' 
served to agitate us against the 
alleged course of permitting the Su- 
preme court to declare acts of con- 
gress unconstitutional. 

"However foreign to the Presi- 
dent the thought of v dictatorship 
may be, in connection with his pres- 
ent request it is good warning to 
look out — not for him necessarily, 
but for those who would in other 
days have opportunity to use the 
power which he would have us now 
extend." j 

Ex-President Herbert Hoover in 
an address before the Union League 
club of Chicago uttered solemn 
warning that the President's plan 
was a serious threat .against the 
ultimate safeguard of liberty, and 
condemned any such '[quick and 
revolutionary change in the Con- 

At this writing 32 senators have 
declared publicly against the bill; 
30 are on record for it, and 34 have 
not committed themselves. The ad- 
ministration leaders expected to 
pick up at least 12 from the non- 
committal group, and claimed 

Winant Quits as Head of 
Social Security Board 
JOHN G. WINANT, who as chair- 
J man. of the social security board 
had a lot of trouble with certain 
senators over patronage and whose 
reappointment to 
membership on the 
board had not been 
confirmed by the 
senate; sent his tes- 
i g n a t i o n to the 
President. Mr. Roos- 
evelt said Mr. Win- 
ant was retiring to 
attend to pressing 
private business and 
would be back in the 
federal service be- 
fore very long. The Arthur J. 
former governor of Altmeyer 
New Hampshire has been considered 
a logical candidate for the post of 
secretary of social welfare if that 
department is created by congress. 
Succeeding Mr. Winaht as chair- 
man, is Arthur J. Altmeyer, already 
a member of the board. To fill the 
vacancy in the membership the 
President nominated Murray W. 
Latimer of New York, who has been 
chairman of the railroad retirement 
board. i 

Sit-Down Strike Worries 
Governor of Illinois ! 
*-* nois and Martin Durkin, his 
state director, of labor, were making 
earnest efforts to .bring about a 
peaceful settlement of 'I a sit-down 
strike in the plants of the Fansteel 
Metallurgical corporation at North 
Chicago. Their probleml was much 
like that faced by Governor Murphy 
of Michigan in the General Motors 
strike. The sheriff of Lake county, 
armed with contempt citations, had 
tried to evict the strikers but he 
and his force of deputies were re- 
pulsed and it was reported he would 
not take the sole responsibility of 
clearing out the plants by force. 

The corporation had . refused to 
treat with outsiders who sought to 
represent the employees .who belong 
to a union allied with the C. Z. O. 
The heat had been turned off in the 
plants, but when the weather turned 

cold President Aitchlson of the com- 
pany ordered it turned on again, be-' 
lieving a majority of the men in the 
buildings |!were held there against 
their will.;! 

Governor Hoffman of New [Jersey 
is one executive who has taken a 
firm stand against the sit-down 
strike. He| announced that he would 
use | all the resources of the state 
to prevent such seizures of proper- 
ty. | The p. I. O. organizers de- 
nounced him as an enemy and "the 
strike-breakers' candidate for Pres- 
ident," arid went ahead with their 
unionization activities in the .steel, 
wire and hibber companies of New 
Jersey. Tteir field director said: 

'.'When C. I. O. workers decide 
to use sijdown strikes, they will 
use | them. We pay m>, attention to 
Goyerhor Hoffman. We know our 
legal rights." 

John L.t Lewis' threat, during the 
General Motors strike, that "Ford 
and Chrysler are next," is being 
carried out. The United Automobile 
Workers union sent to Walter P. 
Chrysler demands that the U. A. W. 
be Irecogiized by his corporation 
as | the s>le collective bargaining 

Union L;ibor Takes Hand I 
in Navy iteel Affair j 

D OTH tile American Federation of 
*-» | Labor and the Committee for 
Industrial Organization accuse steel 
manufacturers of collusion , in re- 
fraining ifrom bid- 
ding on navy steel 
contracts | and have 
instructed their 
chiefs to Ask the De- 
partment] of Justice 
to [investigate the 
reasons for a short- 
age of armor plate 
needed byj the navy. 
President ji William 
Green of \ the A. F. 
of jL. said he be- 
lieved the absence 
of bids was caused 
the j part of steel makers to -avoid 
labor restrictions of the Walsh- 
Healy actii 

"The federation council took a 
very definite position," Green said. 
"We couldjnot sponsor or favor any 
modification of the Walsh-Healy act 
as it applies to those steel corpora- 
tion's refraining from bidding. , 

"The American Federation of; La- 
bor] sponsored that bill and it is a 
reasonable, and fair measure pro- 
viding work standards that are rea- 
sonable ai\d fair. We gain the im- 
pression that there is collusion on 
the | part of the steel corporations 
because no single steel company 
has! submitted a bid." I 

Wm. Green 
by desire on 

Death of 
TTnes P. 


p DNGRESS lost one .of its really 
'-' useful; members when James P. 
Buchanan | ] of Texas died of heart 
disease at; the age of seventy-three. 
He was chairman of the powerful 
house appropriations .committee 
and personally was an advocate of 
rigid economy. The chairmanship 

to Representative 1 E. T, 


now goes 
Taylor of 

^Nanking pffers Peace to J 
Chinese Communists I 

/-\[fFERJNG to make peace with 
v -' the Chinese communists 
against whom it has waged war for 
ten ]years,j the National government 
at Nanking announced the terms on 
which those reds would be allowed 
participation in national affairs. The 
Kudmintang's demands are: Aboli- 
tion' of the icommunist army land its 
incorporation in the National gov- 
ernment forces; dissolution] of the 
Chinese communist state and its 
unification with the central govern- 
ment; cessation of red propaganda 
opposed to Kuomintang principles, 
and] stoppage of the class struggle 
which divides society info antagonis- 
tic [classes and invites ! mutual de- 
struction, j . j j 

•That the Nanking government is 
steadily growing stronger is made 
evident injlthe more conciliatory at- 
titude adopted lately by Japan. A 
spokesman for Hayashi's new cab- 
inet' in Tokio indicated' Japan was 
willing to[ abate its demands for 
simultaneous settlement of all pend- 
ing] Sinb-Japanese incidents and 
negotiate separate settlements for 

Viceroy's iLif e Attempted 
bv Ethiopian Bombers 
^PHAT Italy's conquest of Ethiopia 
x ] does not yet embrace all Ethio- 
pians was demonstrated when a 
shower of hand grenades wa^ hurled 
at Viceroy RodolfO'Grasdani in Ad- 
dis j Ababa | by natives. The yiceroy 
was only [slightly j injured but sev- 
eral in his | suite, including Air Gen. 
Aurelio Liotta and] the Abuna Cyril] 
Copjtic. bishop of Ethiopia, were se- 
verely wounded. [The attack took 
place just | before [the close ]of cel- 
ebrations [for the birth ]of a[ son to 
the [crown] prince of Italy. 

The assassins escaped in the con- 
fusion, but the army ' and police 
starred onl a relentless manhunt and 

soon had [more than 1,000 

under arrest. 


Blockade of Spain to. 
Insulate Civil War ■ '^ j 

CO FAR as the international nonJ 
^ intervention committee can-do 
it, the war in Spain is now insulated.' 
Representatives of; 26 European nal 
tions agreed that [no more volun- 
teers for either side in the civil 
conflict should be 'permitted to enJ 
ter the Iberian peninsula, effective 
at midnight February 20; and they 
laid plans for a complete blockade 
by land and sea that would prevent- 
the importation of any more men 
or war munitions.; Only Portugal 
dissented, objecting to establish? 
ment of frontier guards on her ter; 
ritory; Great Britain, France, Ger- 
many, Italy' and Russia ignored the 
Portuguese protests and went ahead] 
with the blockade plans, which are 
to be put into effect by March 6. • ' 

The decisions were reached after 
France delivered a virtual ultima- 
tum to her fellow committee merii; 
bers to end their" bickering and 
warned Italy she would not stand 
for "open invasion! of Spain." The 
French were quick to place guariis 
at all strategic points ' along the 
Franco-Spanish frontier. j ! 

The international naval patrols 
presumably will not have authority 
to stop vessels suspected of carry! 
ing arms and men to Spain, but 
will report ship movements to the 
committee for action and will place 
observers on the vessels to check] 
cargoes. j ' 

Supposing this blockade to be sue! 
cessful, it may well be that the 
Spanish civil war/ will die of inani- 
tion. Then may be brought about 
that which the international com- 
mittee seeks— international media- 
tion between the insurgents and the 
loyalist government. - 

For the present both sides are re. 
newing their efforts for decisive vie! 
tory. The fascists, still driving hard 
at the "life line" that connects Ma! 
drid and Valencia,; also are attack- 
ing the capital itself again. Their 
airplanes made two night bombing 
assaults on the city and its envi. 
rons, . killing a number of persons; 
and their artillery constantly shells 
the highways to Valencia. j 

The loyalist government, at its 
temporary seat in Valencia, took a 
new mandate of i absolute power 
from all Popular! Front parties 
and mobilized all, available man 
power to opposej the insurgent 
forces. All military classes of the 
last five years were drafted for imj 
mediate war service. 

Sec'y of Navy 

Britain's Navy Plan May 

Enlarge Our Program' 
1 BALDWIN'S . government of 
Great Britain is asking | for $7,500,- 
000,000 to finance its "w,ar plan in 
time of peace," and 
is meeting with de- 
termined opposition 
from the Liberals; 
Laborites and others 
in parliament. These 
especially object to 
the plan for enlarge-i 
ment of the nation's 
land, sea and air! 
forces by a $2,000,-' 
000,000 loan and in-: 
creased taxation, j 

Commenting o n[ 
the ■ British naval 
construction program, Admiral Wil- 
liam D. Leahy, chief of naval opera- 
tions of the American navy, served 
notice that any foreign nations ex- 
panding their navies beyond the 
standards of recent treaties might 
expect that the United States would 
match their construction; He said 
it was his understanding that this 
nation was definitely committed to 
the maintenance of a "navy second 
to none." To maintain that princi- 
ple, he declared, it[ would become 
necessary for the United States to 
build new ships if other powers did! 

The present United States build, 
ing program calls for start of con- 
struction this year on two new cap- 
ital ships. Great Britain already 
has laid the keels of two new craft 
arid the program announced in Lon- 
don calls for the start, after April 1; 
of construction of a 1 third new ves- 
sel. When Britain lays a third keel, 
then this government is likely to 
start similar construction. 

Paul V. McNutt Appointed 
to Philippines Post 
DAUL V. McNUTT, former gor- 
1 ernor of Indiana, has been ap- 
pointed to the desirable post of 
high commissioner to the Phillip! 
pines, at a salary of $18,000 a year 
and with residence in a huge palace 
in Manila. Mr. McNutt is still con- 
sidered one of the possibilities foi 
the Presidential nomination by the 
Democrats in 1940. It had been 
thought he might get a place in the 
present cabinet. I 

President Asks Measure 
to Help Farm Tenants 
TN A special message to congress 
* President Roosevelt urged legis- 
lation to "improve the present in- 
tolerable condition" of 3,000,000 
farm tenants, presenting this four! 
point program: [ 

1. Action to open the doors oi 
ownership to tenants who now have 
the requisite ability -and experience: 

2. Modest loans; with the neces! 
sary guidance and] education to pre- 
vent small owners from slipping 
into tenancy. [ 

3. The retirement by public agen- 
cies of land proved to be unsuited 
for farming and Assistance to the 
families living thereon in finding 
homes on good land. , 

4. Co-operation with state and lo- 
cal agencies of government to im- 
prove the general leasing system, , 

HpHE chic young miss above, een- 
;■*■ ter, says, "I make my own 
clothes. I learned [ sewing from 
Mother first, got a touch of it in 
school, and • a real' exposure in 
4-H activities. I choose this dress 
for Spring because! it looks like 
Spring, and because it takes the 
; minimum of time and money. Puff ■ 
sleeves and princess lines give a 
formal note if I wish to impress 
the folks (which I often do) and 
the peplum jacket is added for 
frivolous reasons — when I want to 
feel a bit sophisticated, and it 
makes a sweet all -occasion 

[ A Practical Choice. 

) The Lady on the Left says, "I'm 
practical. I choose patterns that 
I can cut twice; then I have a 
gingham gown to set me off in my. 
kitchen and an afternoon dress in 
which to entertain I the Maggie- 
jiggs club. The all-of-a-piece yoke 
and sleeves make me look years 
younger, the shirred pockets give 
the decorative note every dress 
needs, and I can run it up in an 

! Three-Purpose Pattern. 
j The Girl in the Oval has a far- 
away look in her eyes. She says 
it's because she wears glamorous 
blouses like this one.] She cuts her 
pattern three times-4-no less — and 
evolves a blouse in ; eggshell for 
her- velvet skirt; one in velveteen 
for her tweeds, and; the third in 
metallic cloth for after-five activi- 
ties. "The skirt with its simple 
well directed lines is 1 equally well 
suited to tweeds for [sport, velvet 
for 'dress and wool for business," 
says Madam. [ 

The Patterns. 

Pattern 1832 (above left) comes 
in sizes 32 to 44. Size 34 requires 
4% yards of 39 inch! material. 
! Pattern 1263 (above center) is 
designed in sizes 12 to 20 (30 to 40 
bust). Size 14 requires -4% yards 
of 39 inch material for- the dress 
and 2% yards for the jacket— to 
line it requires 2& yards of 35 
inch material. 

Pattern 1958 (above right) is 
available in sizes 14 to 20 (32 to 46 

bust). Size 16 requires 2% yardi 
for the blouse in 39 inch materia'* 
and 2 yards of 54 inch material 
for the skirt. 

(New Pattern Boob. , 

Send for the Barbara' Bell 
Spring and Summer Pattern 
Book. Make yourself attractive, 
practical and becoming clothes, 
selecting designs from the Bar- 
bara Bell well-planned, easy-to- 
make patterns. Interesting and 
exclusive fashions for little chil- 
dren and the difficult junior age; 
slenderizing, well-cut patterns for 
the mature figure; afternoon 
dresses for the most particular 
young women and matrons and 
other patterns for special occa- 
sions are all to be found in the 
Barbara Bell Pattern Book. Send 
15 cents t^jjay for your copy. 

Send your order to The Sewing 
Circle 'Pattern Dept., Room 1020, 
211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, 111. 
Price of patterns, 15 cents fin 
coins) each. 

© BeU Syndicate.— WNU Service. 

j; •■ L Just That 

; Son— What does a \ 'better-half' 
mean, Dad? 

Dad— Just what she says, my 

"My dorter is goin' 
thoven tonight." 
j "I hope she wins." 

; "This guy Anonymous must 
make a lot of money on all the 
stuff he writes," says Jimmy, the 
printer's devil. ! 

Use for the Pedals 

to play Bee- 

! Wives listen best 
bands when they 


their hus- 
in their 

. Office Holder 
' "What's a Grecian! urn?" , 
"Very little." — The Weekly 
(Auckland. N. Z.) News. 

only LUDEN'S 

will do these 3 things . . . 
and all for . . 5/* 

O) Clear your head 
Q Soothe your throat 
Q Help build up your 



Suffer to Accomplish 

Suffering is a choice. instrument 
lor shaping character, and with- 
out its touch" the most delicate 
chasing on the vessel would b* 
impossible.— Ian Maclaren. 

CO much trouble la caused by chronic cota&- 

O pationlHeadad^opactdigMtloo, ocmx*- 

nem, lack of pep ars frequently earned by pot- 
I •ooons wastes that accumulate in the bowels, 
; Too often peopto merely use soma temporary 

relief. See far yourself If ltdcero'tmakoaworB 
-! of differenc e in the way you feel after uslna; a 
; parely vegetable laxative. Give a thorough 
I trial to Nature's Remedy (NR Tablets). Nota 

how gentle they are — and non-habit forming. 

Get a 25c box. 

containing 25 * 

tablets, at any f 





la the long and dreary history of 
war, no idea has yet been conquered ' 
by force.— Cordell Hull 

Democracy substitutes self-restraint ! 
for external restraint — Louis Q. ' 


The manner m which the com- 
munity takes care of its sick and in-. 
. capacitated Is the gauge by which the j 
degree of civilization of a people 
may be judged.— Fannie Hurst, 

Education to be valuable must be! 
primarily character education rather i 
than a mere accumulation of infor- 
mation.— iVewfon D. Baker. 
. Exploration is less a matter d 
waiting for breaks than of creating ; 
them.— Richard E. Byrd, ! 





■■■■■■■■JIIKIIMlUHIHill l 

Ask Mb Another 











a warlock? 
the "Graciss 
ie monetary 

other innamraa- 
lasoline distilled? 
of verse! 
as an Irisi 

Is the : 

At what 


fire; irms. 

Vasco dt 
> was gi fen its name 

in 152], 
A witch 

The pest 
Petroleu n. 

The pre 
restraint of trade. 

a "cat" oi 

was the "Sherman 


by ancient 
to England 



John Lc fting, a - mechanic, 

In 212 I 
elected . 
A simult 


1154. I. 

aneous discharge of 

Balboa in 15J3. The 

1 ' byMa- 

or wizard, 
goddesses conferring 
, 'Joy, etc. 

rention of trusts In 

Keep your body free of accumulat- 
ed waste, take DrJ Pierce's Pleas- 
ant Pellets. 60 Pellets 30 cenis Adv. 

Ke ip| Health 

One would rattier lose health 

thai health. It' requires a i much 

wisdom to keep one as the other. 

When [you Want 

to Alkalize 

Storrach Faslt 


unit of 



TH> This AMazing Fast Way 

—The. "fhiilips" Way 

Millions Are Adopting 

On svery side today people are being 
urg'id to atta/fee ! their stomach. An3 
thu i ease syrantqms of "acid indi jes- 
■*hri," nauseaj|and istomach upsets. 

To gain quic/c alkalization, just do 
this: Take two teaspoons of PHIL- 
minutes after eating. OR — take two 
Phillips' Milk| of • Magnesia TabUts. 

Relief comes | almost at ones — 
usually in a few minutes. Nausea, 
"gas" — fullness^ a " er eating and 
"acid indigestion" pains leave. You 
feellike a newsperson. I 

■^ry this way. Get either the liquid 
"Phillips" orlthe remarkable, htm 
Phillips' Milk;|of Magnesia Tablets. 
Each one equals a teaspoon of the 
liquid.. Only 25V a box at all drug 
stores. ' " ' 


d . teipooo- 
ftil ct'gwtilns 
Fhinijtf Milk. 
at*' — 

PHILLIPS' "" l k«' 
rniLLirs magnesij 





from Nerves? 

jUrs. Jo*. P. Schmefcr 
oi 1401 E. dark St, 
Austin, Minn., laid i 

"About » year tgo, doe 
to| functional disturb- 
ance*, I lacked ttrenfftn, 
wis weak and ererTtnlnf 
'teemed to 'get ■ on toy 
BerTea/ Dr. Pierce's. Fa- 
Mite Prescription reUertd 
Cat Just wot j appetite increased, 

X felt ctroncer, -wun't nearly w nerroca 
and I was othehrisa reliered.'* i 


I Fee.1 'to 

pr*y to jCJod 
And spr;ea.d my 

little, troubles out. 
Witk ^\l these wars 

tLTvd goinQJ-on 
He Kw enough to 
think o.b'out. 

National Topics Interpreted 

I by William 1 Bruckart 

Washington. — I suppose most 

members of congress will deny it, 

. , . but there certainly 

Political is every evidence 

Dynamite of 'an agreement, 
i - an: understanding, ; 

to let President Roosevelt's radical ; 
court reform legislation stew until 
the country is heard from. There is 
no doubt in my mind nor in the 
minds of other observers here that 
representatives and senators are 
anxiously awaiting word from their 
constituents because if any issue 
ever was loaded with political dyna- 
mite, the plan to pack the Supreme 
court of the United .States with six 
additional judges ; surely contains 
highly explosive elements. 

The facts I have mentioned in the 
above paragraph explain largely 
why there are so marly senators and 
house members who remain non- 
committal on the issue. They want 
to know which way to jump. Actu- 
ally, I believe as '■ many as half j of 
them are going to; try to determine 
Which band wagon they ought j to 
ride — whether they ought to |go 
against the President or for him. 
In other words, the spot _ they are 
now oh is not nearly so hot as the 
one upon which they may find them- 
selves if they guess wrong at this 
time. No politician will ever jump 
from the frying pan into the fire 
knowingly. j 

In the meantime, the debate 
rages. Out and out supporters j of 
President Roosevelt, the kind of men 
who follow him blindly because jhe 
is their leader, and the extreme op- 
position type who are against the 
President regardless of his position 
are battling for public attention. The 
radio is being used to an extent j as 
great, if not greater, than occurred 
in the last campaign. Those who 
are committed for or against the 
President's reform proposition are 
anxious to sustain their positions 
and the remainder of the national 
legislature is egging on the more 
bold members x in order that those 
who, have not m^de. up their minds 
can take advantage^ of word from 
back home. \ j 

In the meantime, asNwell, there 
are proposals and counterproposals 
seeking a compromise. -Few of" them 
have any definite .merit. Most! of 
them, I believe^ are purely and 
solely representative of floundering 
minds. Their sponsors entertain 
hopes that somehow, somewhere* 
they will gain a streak of light that 
will guide them through to a proper 
answer politically, j j 

There has been only one plan for 
giving ,the federal government more 
power that can possibly be de- 
scribed as sound. That is the origi- 
nal proposition by Senator Robinson 
of Arkansas, the Democratic leader 
of the senate, who announced early 
in the session of congress that he 
favored an amendment to the Con- 
stitution. While Senator Robinson 
did not then say so, nor has he said 
so since, the truth is that he and 
many others would like to see the 
people of the country have an op- 
portunity to pass upon any program 
that would change the country's ju- 
diciary. The President regards this 
method as too slow. ■ He thinks tnat 
any change's which he desires ought 
to be made at once and holds that 
the tremendous majority by which 
he was re-elected gives him author- 
ity to do so. Yet, as the picture 
now stands, there is every prospect 
of considerable delay and from the 
way I analyze the circumstances, 
delay will provide the vast majority 
of voters with an. opportunity for 
determination of the question which 
Is vital in this case: Does the coun- 
try want to keep- an independent 
system of courts or does it want Ito 
establish a precedent by which 
this administration of any other ad- 
ministration can influence those 
courts to do the bidding of the na- 
tion's Chief Executive? 
• • • 

Through mstoy years and in every 

year there has been constant criti- 

c i . cism of congress 

Safety »«. for delay to reaci> 

Speed, ing conclusions, jit 

is fortunate, in my. 

opiniori, that these delays constitute 

a part of our governmental system. 

They allow time for cooling off. 

I think it will be. generally agreed 
that every time legislation is rushed 
through congress ahead or as. part 
of an emotional wave among citi- 
zens, there has invariably resulted 
unworkable, if not entirely unsound, 
statutes. Such is bound to be the 
result when men and women fail to 
think things through— when they fail 
to examine all; of the phases of any 
problem. I 

President Roosevelt moved quick- 
ly, and I believe sincerely, in pro- 
posing the NRA and the farm relief 
plan under the agricultural adjust- 
ment administration. ; Yet,, neither 
of these reform measures stood the 
test of workability j neither had been 
drafted upon a proper knowledge of 
the ends they were to serve and 
neither did justice to all of the peo- 
ple. It was only natural, therefore, 
that they should fall by the way- 
side. | 

These two laws are cited because 
they are the outstanding examples 
of emotional legislation. There are 
many others, most of them not as 
bad. But lately one o3shoot of the 
NRA has arisen to plague the ad- 

ministration. I refer to the so-called 
Walsh-Healey law.; 

In order to refresh memories, let 
me explain that (the Walsh-Healey 
law prohibits the federal govern- 
ment from buying! products of mills 
or factories, or any fruit of labor, 
unless the supplying contractor has 
complied with trie] same minimum 
hours and. wages that were a part 
of the old NRA codes. Unless the 
contractor agrees] to produce the 
material which the federal . govern- 
ment is buying inj accordance with 
those terms, his' bid must be re- 
jected under the law. , j 

When the Walsh-Healey lawj was 
passed, there were] comments heard 
in several quarters that the 'time 
would come when| the "government 
itself would regret the legislation. 
That time has arrived. 

Everyone is aware, of course, that 
Great Britain has started on a naval 
building program [ under which it 
will expend approximately seven 
and a half billion dollars in the next 
five years. American policy always 
has called for matching the British 
navy ship by ship. Fifteen years 
ago when the Harding disarmament 
program was wr/tten into i treaty 
form, we destroyed ships so that our 
tonnage was the [same as that of 
Great Britain. Now, with the world 
in a turmoil, with ,Great Britain an- 
nouncing an unprecedented building 
program in order to protect its vast 
colonies and dominion from aggres- 
sion, the need arises for a building 
up of our navy | again. At least 
that is Mr. Roosevelt's view and he 
has wide support] for it. 

' ,1 * 

To build up the navy requires vast 

amounts of steel and other products 

„ tt. 'qf industry. Much 
Unable to <j f th e naval build . 

Get Steel |ing will be done in 
[the navy's , own 
yards. Thus, it has come to pass 
that the navy has been unable to 
obtain steel and other equipment 
since the manul acturers of the 
needed equipment are not willing to 
subject themselves to the terms of 
the Walsh-Healey law. In some in- 
stances where the navy has sought 
to buy materiall' the manufactur- 
ers have refused even to make an 
offer or state a price at which they 
would sell the required material and 
there is a very real possibility that 
unless the Walsh-Healey law is re- 
pealed or dodged] our navy build-i 
ing program may have to come to a! 
halt. : I 

The reason for ' this condition is 
that the Walsh-Healey law, with its 
prescription on minimum hours of 
labor and wages jwould place a bur- 
den on industry that it cannot bear 
and return its cost of production. 
The government] as a buyer, is a 
tough customer in any event. Its 
specifications are always more diffi- 
cult than is the practice in industry. 
Add to that, then, the requirement 
that men may work only 30 hours 
a week and that their pay shall not 
be reduced from the - rate of their 
compensation when they were work- 
ing 40 hours a week and you have 
burdened any manufacturing estab- 
lishment with a load that will break 
its back. . ! 

Right no^v, the Navy department 
is trying to find a way to get around 
the provisions of the Walsh-Healey 
law. President Roosevelt has said 
nothing publicly concerning his atti- 
tude but there are many who believe 
he himself feels the law is not work- 
ing out the|way it was intended. 

It is quite a distance, of course, 
from the Walsh-Healey law to the 
present controversy under Mr. 
Roosevelt's| plan to pack the Su- 
preme court with six new judges if 
one stops his examination of the 
two questions at' the surface. It is 
not difficult, however, to see a di- 
rect connection. The Walsh-Healey 
law was driven through congress in 
haste. The bad jeffects of it are 
coming now two years after its en- 
actment. If the Supreme court re- 
form proposal is driven through as 
quickly and with as little examina- 
tion as thei Walsb-Healeylaw, we 
will reap the reward sooner or later 
and probably for! many years to 
come. ■ I . . 

O Western Newspaper Union. 

"Gnu" of Hottentot Origin 

The name "gnd" is of Hottentot 
origin, and was in use by na- 
tives when |white settlers first went 
to South Africa. The name "wilde- 
beest" is a Dutch word meaning wild 
ox, and probably Originated on ac- 
count of the animal's habit of pranc- 
ing and capering in antics suggest- 
ing those of a buli enraged by tore- 
adors in a! ■ Spanish arena. , It is 
said that the Boers, in early days, 
found that! a • *«• cloth excited 
these antelopes and was frequent- 
ly used in hunting them. In addi- 
tion to thej white-tailed gnu,! there 
is a species known as the brindled 
gnu or blue wildebeest, which is 
abundant in East-central Africa. 
Gnus have ', disproportionately 
large heads which|give them a groi 
tesque appearance. They have 
maned necks and distinctive tufts 
of hair on their faces. The bulls 
stand about four! feet tall at the 

Their horns 
and under 

The general color of the 
species is a deep brown, 
are formidable weapons 
certain conditions th„e 

animals are dangerous. 


. . ON PARADE . . 
Gopher News Review 

GLENWOOD dedicated lta new ski 
irtlde. erected near the city by the 
NYA, The 92 foot structure plays 
host to a national meet on February 

Carleton college at NORTHFIELD 
cinched the Midwest conference cage 
championship when Its basketball 
team defeated Knox college of Gales- 
burg, Illinois. ^ 
; Responding to calls of a snowbound 
invalid, a PILLAGER rescue crew Bli- 
thered to Donald Benson's farm resi- 
dence on skis, pulled the 1 ailing one 
to town on a toboggan. \ 

CHATFIELD residents were inclined 

to blame a hangover when 

they looked 

out the window, saw brown snow fall- 
ing. Kansas and Nebraska dust'stormo 
jwere blamed for the phenomenon. 
I WADENA has been designated as the 
main headquarters of the Minnesota 
[Wool Growers' association. The 
Ifleece will be shipped to that city for 
Inspection by a government grader. 
| Thrown open to the public for the 
first time were the wide |front doors 
[of NEW ULM's new public library, 
■featuring one of the most complete 
collections of local historical material 
in the state. 

i Seining operations on Big Stone 
[lake near ORTONVILLE wUl result 
;ln the removal of predatory fish from 
Ithe waters. South Dakota officials 
jwlll co-operate with Gopher experts 
jin the work. I 

| P. W. Magneson,' GRYGLA farmer, 
jhas a new Invention which, may prove 
; a boon to agriculture. Known as a 
"wlncharger", the .machine utilizes air 
currents for the development of elec- 
trical power. i 

;Speaklng before a CROOKSTON 
audience. Senator Gerald Nye of 
jNortb. Dakota flayed . popular beliefs 
that war acts as a boon to 1 agriculture. 
"The effect is exactly opopslte," the 
solon stated. I 

Margaret (Peggy) Wolfe, daughter 
of the publisher of the DEER RIVER 
News and }J. of M. co-ed, plus Ray 
Bjorck, captain of the i university's 
hockey team, will be j seeing the 
preacher soon. j 

. BRA1NERD— The birthday rec- 
ord of the O. J. Risness family 
sounds like an arithmetic problem. 
Recently j Lorraine, 15-year-old 
daughter, j celebrated her birthday 
on the same day that her brother, 
Leonard, attained the age of 30. 
Late in January, "Pa" passed the 

60 mark, just twice the 
son and] four times the 
daughter': - 

age of his 
age of his 

Apparently irked at the prospects 
of becoming units on a dinner menu, 
two market bound steers smashed 
itheir way out of a stock truck near 
"WlNNEBAGO, dashed into an auto- 
mobile, demolished the machine. 

ST. CLOUD takes rank as the first 
city In the United States to carry out 
civilian fingerprinting of all school chil- 
dren. The prints, to be filed in Wash- 
ington, will enable authorities to 'Iden- 
tify victims of accidents and dis- 
asters. ! 

That clucking you hear is. the vic- 
tory cry of the new state egg laying 
champion. At EFFIE, Emil Rylan- 
der's hen left In her nest a sample 
measuring nine inches around length- 
wise, seven and a half inches around 
tho middle. I I - 

February 12 meant Lincoln's birth- 
day to most of us, but id meant! still 
more to CASS LAKE. On that day in 
1806, General Zebulon Pike visited the 
old Northwest Trading company's post 
near the city, gave his name to the 
lake's famous bay. I 

The new coaching set-up at the Uni- 
versity of Iowa has definite interest 
for ALEXANDRIA. Pat Boland, first 
assistant under Irl Tubbs, 'coached the 
local high school grldders in 1933 and 
1934, following his graduation from 
the state university. 

Attending the annual 
survivors of the Lnsltania 
cently was Elmer Dahlstrom of DE- 
LA VAN. The British liner, torpedoed 
on! the coast of Ireland by a German 
submarine In 1915, went to the bottom 
with a total of 1,198 lives.l 

To aid farmers of the community in 
their work and to serve as an idea 
exchange, COOK has established an 
agricultural clinic, with meetings held 
each week In the local h'igh school. 
Roy Nelson, St. Louis county dairy 
specialists, Is leading discussions. 

Snow storms bring strange mlxups. 
Blocked by a derailed plow engine, 
Soo passenger 110, scheduled to leave 
DETROIT LAKES at 1 p. m. ( was 
forced to back Into the city from Ver- 
gas, failed to get out until 11 a. m. 
And, at that, the train had to leave 
via the Northern Pacific tracks! . 

In winning the Minneapolis high 
school basketball championship, Edi- 
son's Wizards set an all-time high 
scoring mark. 

Two dozen valuable purebred dairy 
cattle were burned to death when 
flames destroyed the large Blodgett- 
Guernsey dairy farm hear Lake Min- 
netonka, '- 

Wnifam Bloedell, former University 
of Minnesota football 'manager,, re- 
ceived a delayed 1 to 15 year sentence 
for theJiit-run killing of a Luverne 
school teacher last Labor Day. 

reunion of 
disaster re- 

Uh felling on Grievances—^- 

Power of Trouble Is Increased 
And Distributed by Talking of It 

TTHEltE is a curious and] very 
J- much mistaken idea that by 
talking of our grievances and bur 
troubles, 1 we decrease. their i pow- 
er ovei us to make us miserable. 
Instead , ] by dwelling on them we 
reinfor:e their power. We| not 
only do ! this, but we scatter the 
seeds of their discontent, as we 
unburdm our hearts, and a whole 
new ci op of disturbing thoughts 
enters hto the minds of those who 
bear with us during our outpour- 
ing of words. 

Making Misery, ; 
If the| person to whom we speak 
is near and dear to us, our 
troubles weigh on them almost as 
their cwn. We are unwittingly 
the cause to them of an added 


of discordant thoughts, 

and perhaps they may be. trying 
to get] the better of their 

Sympathy Versos Help. 
We lave only to consider the' 
effect oh ourselves of listening to 
others j talk of their, worries, mis- 
fortune \i, and hard luck, to real- 
ize the depressing power of such 
conversation. It is seldom we can 
do anything to help them.j- In fact 
persons jwho talk of their troubles 
seldom! do it to get helpful] sug- 
gestions. They are bespeaking 

Here's New Wqyj to 
Initial Your Linens! 

Here's an exciting new way to 
initial i inens — with crocheted let- 
ters thl it you. can make in varied 
sizes a wording to the thread and 
hook you take. Used as insets in 
towels, ] pillow cases, sheets or 
whatev ir, they make for a 
"showj" effect, and may be fur- 
ther erhanced by a bit of flower 
stitchery. There are enough cut- 
work motifs to make two pairs of 
towels I or pillow cases or two 

Pattern 5749 
scarfs. In pattern 5749. you will 
find directions and charts for a 
complete alphabet; a transfer pat- 
tern of two motifs 5V4 by 8% 
inches [and two motifs 5Vi by 6 
inches? directions for use of ini- 
tials; illustrations of all stitches 
used, j 

To obtain this pattern send 15 
cents in stamps or coins (coins 
preferred) to The Sewing Circle 
Household Arts Dept., 259 VV. 
Fourteenth St., New York, N. Y. 

Write plainly pattern number, 
your name and address. ' 

sympathy and often are disturbed, 
hurt or annoyed, when! they get 
advice, even though it ]be excel- 
lent. What is wanted is to hear 
expressions of understanding of 
their position as difficult, and to 
hear their actions considered, 
wise. Is this not really] what we, 
ourselves, hope to hear when 
we air our troubles? j 
Trouble Mongers 

When we are awakened to the 
fact that talking of our woes adds 
to those of the listener without 
lessening .ours, that we are im- 
planting troubles in thej minds of 
others, we surely will try to be 
more careful about giving vent to 
the misfortunes by talking about 
them. Moreover, if we do con- 
tinue to be trouble mongers, no 
one will be eager to talk with us. 
Winning Out. 

If, instead of dwelling on our 
.grievances, we discuss ] pleasant 
topics, we are not only giving 
pleasure to others, but we are ac- 
tually doing ourselves a kindness 
as well. We diminish our own 
depression by "rising above our 
troublous thoughts, thus becom- 
ing conquerors in and through our 

IB BeU Syndicate.— WNU Servlci. 

Good Men 

You cannot make good citizens 
without making good men. The 
State is the individual writ large. 
And the finest wealth consists in 
those things which are increased 
by sharing; where one man's gain 
is not another man's loss. — Dean , 


/£ S. 15c FOR 1Z 

BOUND La,f\ J FOR 25c 
AMD GET l\. ^.J /*=5£*\ 



Difficult Word 
•One word is the secret of most 
financial independence: No. 



Remember. tho namo! It's FOLEY'S HONEY* 
& TAItl Double-acting. One Bet of ingredients 
qui oklysoothea, relieves tickling.hacking, cough- 
ing . . . coata irritated throat lininga to keep 
you from coughing. Another act reaches the 
bronchial tubes, loosens phlegm, helps break up 
& cough due to a cold and speeds jecorery. Far 

3uick relief and speeded-ub jecorery, aalc your 
rugKJst for double-actinB FOLEY'S HONEY - 
dtTAR.IdeaUorchiIdren,too.Getabottle today. 


is due to acid, upset stomach. 
Milnesia wafers- (the orig- . 
inal) quickly relieve acid 
stomach and give necessary 
elimination. Each wafer 
equals 4 teaspoonfuls of milk 
of magnesia. 20c, 35c & 60c. 



—made her look old 

Looks young and lovely since using Denton's. New 
facial remedy firmed and smoothed her complexion 

Wrinkles add years to your 
age. Denton's Facial Magnesia 
cleans the skin deep into the 
pc res, smooths and firms the 
te rture. Big, ugly pores dimin- 
ish, the skin loses its flabbi- 
nt ss, the complexion becomes 
glowingly youthful. Even the 
first few treatments with 
Ponton's make a remarkable 
di iference. Before youj know 
it friends are complimenting 
your appearance, telling you 

how much younger and pret- 
tier you look. 


—good for few weefct only 

■ Now is your chance to try out 
Denton's on the most liberal basis 
we have ever inado possible. We will 
send ypu a full 6 oz. bottle of Denton's 
Facial; Magnesia (retail price 60f )« 
plaM a regular size box of famous ' 
Milnesia Wafers (known throughout 
the country as the original Milk of 
Magnesia tablets) . . . both for only 
60#1 Take advantage of this marvel- 
ous offer. Send 601 in cash or 
stamps today. 



■ Select Prodarts, he, (W02-23rdSt, Long Island CHy.H. Y. . 

I Enclosed find 601 (cash or stamps) for which send [ 

me your special introductory combination. 

I Name 

■ Street Address - 



1, 1 



\ Publisher, 

The Spectator 

Turns: fl.5Q per Year In Advance 


Editor and. Manager 

Official Papeij of the Village.: 

Entered as Second class matter 
July 8th, 1882, at the postoffice at 
St. Hilaire Minn.; under the act of 
July 16th, 1881. | 

Published every Thursday at St. 
Hilaire, Pennington Co., Minnesota 

Subscribers should notify the pub 
Usher on or before expiration of sub- 
scription if discontinuance is desired, 
otherwise the paper will be continued. 

REMITTANCES should be made by 
postal money order or express order, 
short-time! . subscriptions in &-cent 

25 Years Ago 

At the | home of the bride's 
parents, Sir. and Mrs. H. J 
Hanson, occured the marriage 
of their daughter, Marie, to 
Rev. Frank Larson of : this vil- 
lage. Rev. Werner Drotts of 
Viking officiated. Rev. and 
Mrs. Lai-son were to make then- 
home at Warren. 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Dainard 
and family: were down from Ff. 
Francis for a visit at the Wm. 
Olson home. ! 

AT THE . . ■ i 

St. Hilaire Norwegian Lutheran 
M. L. Dahle, Pastor i 
Sunday, March 7th, i services: 
Sunday school at 10 a. m.i * 
Services 'at 11 a. m. American. 
Aid March 12 at ParsonageV 
■ St. Paul- [services at the M. ; .Kin- 
stad home at 3 p. m. '■ - N 

Oak Ridge Services at Chi 
Johnson's home, 1:30. 

August anii Lutheran Churches 

Black River: Sunday March 7, 
2:30 p. m. Service. Meeting of the 
Church boards and choir practice 
after the .service. 

Tarna,"St. Hilaire: Sunday, Mar.- 
7, ;19 u. m. I Sunday school. 11 a', m. 
Service. I 

Clara, Hazel: Sunday March 14, 
11 a. m. Service. 

Evang. Mission Church 

Geo. VJ Peterson, Pastor 

Sunday school at 2:00 and 
services at 3:00 P. M., at the 
local church next Sunday. 

The wedding of Miss Clara, 
daughter of Mi*, and Mrs. Peter 
Johnson, and Mr. H. L. Hanson 
was announced to take place 
March 6th. 

Leonard. Holmes went to St. 
Paul to attend a state conven- 
tion of hardware dealers. 

Halvor Skottem returned 
from Spooner ;;where : he had 
spent the winter at logging. 

Alfred Holland was convales- 
cing after undergoing an oper- 
ation for appendicitis at a 
Crookston hospital. ■ 

Feb. 18-Mar. 4 \ 

. Citation for lieu ring on Jb'Innl Account 
! unil fur Distribution 

•>tutt; uf Minnesota, 
County ut Pennington — as. 

In Probate Court 
In. Hit: Mutter of the Estate of Christian 
M. A. Krusu, Decedent: 
The State of Minnesota., to CaUiarinu 
■Kruae, Margaret Golden, Chris Kruse, 
William Kruse, Ida Howie, Herman 
Kruse. Atlelu. Sundholni, John Kruse, 
Arnold Kruae, Lorettu Kruse, Alio 
Krusf. untl fill persons interested in the 
Ilnul .uccount ond distribution of the 
estate of said decedent: The representa- 
tive of the above named decedent, hav- 
. ing filed In (UUs Cpurt his final account 
»i the administration of tlie estate of 
said decederit, together with his t-f-titioi: 
praying fori the ukljustnrtnt and allow- 
ance of said final account and for 01s- 
trlbutlon of 'the residue of sulci estate t<> 
Hie person thereunto enUtled. Therefore, 
You, and Each of You, are hereby cited 
and required to show cauiic, if any you 
have! beforti this Court at the Probate 
Court Itoonis in tlie Court House In the 
City of Thief River Fails in the County 
of Pennington, State of Minnesota, on 
the 13th da 1 }' of jdarch, J"037, at 10:00 
o'clock -A. M. why said petition should 
not be granted. 1 

Witness, The Honorable Andrew Bot- 
telson, Judge of said Court, and the seal 
of said court this >15th day of February, 
1037. I " 

\ Judge of Probate. 
. (Seal) it 

H. O. Berve, \ 

Attorney for Petitioner, i ■ 

.Thief River Falls, Mln.i. ] 

Feb. 25-April 1 

-A : . 

4 ■ 

Default haying oecuri'ed in the condi- 
tions of that certain mortguge, dated the 
betond aay oE January, 1034, executed 
by Helga Swenson, as administratrix of 
the -Estate | of ■ Mobs Swenson, deceased, 
Helga Kwenson and Melvin swenaon, as 
rnorigagors.l to the Land Bank Commis- 
sioner, acting 'pursuant to tlie provisions 
of Part a of the Act of Congress known 
as the Emergency- Farm Mortgage Act 
of 1033, as amended (U.S.C. Title 12, 
Sections- IMG-lull)), as ^mortgagee, filed 
for record an the I office of the Kegister 
of Deeds i{ antL-ter Penhingion Count>> 
Minnesota, I onF the' 22nd day of January! 
1034, at 1U 00' o'clock A. M., and^Chere 
recorded ir Bookj 87 of Mortgages on 
Page- 245 .hereof and whleli mortgage 
vvus thereafter and on^ttte 20th day [of 
November, 1030, jby^an instrument in 
writing, ut \y usaif ned to the Federal 
Farm More jagc Corporation, a: corpora^ 
Uon, of \Vishihgtbn t D. C, and which 
Assignment of Mortgage was filed for 
record in the said 1 office of the Register 
jst Deeds in and for tlie- County of Pen- 
^ ninglon" and State of Minnesota, on the 
24th day bf November, 103(1, at 1:00 
o'clock P. 01., and recorded in Book 1 75 
of Mortgag is, on Page 504, 
. virtue of s power of sale therein con- 
tained, salt >mortgage will be foreclosed 
anil the^lapds and premises therein de- 
scribed, lying and being in the County 
■of^Pennlngton. arid State of Minnesota, 
^-as- follows, to-wit ! : I 

' The . S mthweat Quarter) of the 

V Northwes Quarter and the Northeast 
Quarter of the Southwest Quarter . 
• , and the West [Half of the South- 
■ west Quarter in Section - Two and 
the NortWjvest Quarter of the North- 
west Qualrter of Section- Eleven, all 
in Township One Hundred Fifty-two' 
North, of Hange Forty-four West of 
the Fifthi Principal Meridian, .|. 

will be so(d at (public auction to- the 
highest bidder fori 'cash by the Sheriff j of 
Pennington I County, at tlie front door 
of the Court House in the City of Thief 
River Falls! in said County and State, I or 
Monday, April 12th. 1937, at 10:00 o'clock 
In the forenoon \ , to satisfy the debt 
secured by | said mortgage and the costs 
and disbursements allowed by law. There 
is due and payable at. the date of this 
notice upon tlie | debt secured by said 
mortgage, the sum of One Thousand Six 
Hundred Thirty-seven and. 28-100 Dollars 
($1,037.28) which [amount includes Three 
Hundred Thirty) and 29-100 Dollars 
)$330.29), taxes paid by mortgagee with 
, interest. ' i • : f ' 

■ Dated this 20th day of February,. 1937. 

a corporation,! of Washington, D. C. 




,346 Jackson Street, 
St Paul; '" 

of Mortgagee. 
for Assignee of Mortgagee, 


By E. L. Tungseth; 

In my letter of last week I 
promised for ' this letter a| brief 
review of my Rural Credit legisla- 
tion .which i may be referred | to as 
S. F. 820. i This bill is a liquida- 
tion act for the loans, mortgage^ 
and other! contracts held by the/ 
' Department of Rural Credit. It 
creates boards of appraisal and 
arbitrationj -for every county in 
which the state, through thg / oper- 
ation of its Rural Credit/Depart- 
ment, has any title to or interest 
in lands and it reduces the rate 
of interest on 'new and old loans 
to Z%. \ : / | 

These said boards are to consist 
of three members, one appointed 
by the Conservator, one by the 
County Commissioners and who 
must not he a bounty officer but 
a rural resident freeholder iof the 
respective j county, and the third 
member' to be appointed by said 
two appointees : and -who will be 
known as jthej "township member" 
selected, froml the 'supervisors of 
the township I in which he is to 
serve. I believe that such a board 
will be able to covejr the territory 
with expedition: and' arrive at a 
fair market v-alue of these Ifarms. 
The bill also provides fpr some 
protection i for the original i owner 
who has the | first opportunity to 
repurchase! these lands, if i he so 
chooses. The original owner will 
be the only '■ person qualified to 
enter into ' any sale contract with 
the state. 1 Any other purchaser 
must provide his own credit else- 
where. Under the provisions of 
the bill, lands which are, because 
' of location or nature, unsuited for 
agriculture will be withheld from 
sale and the 'disposal of such un r 
agricultural lands: will be -left to* 
the legislature. The bill provides 
for the appraisal (1) of j all of 
such lands, to: which the state has 
acquired title, (2) of lands on 
which mortgages ; or loans have 
become delinquent^ and (13) of 
farms on winch loans may be of 
good standing but which possibly 
should be re-appraised. [In the 
two latter instances, appraisal will 
not be made except on request by 
the owner! who pays a fee! of §1*5 
'for the appraisal; and who will 
then repurchase, if he desires,- on 
the appraisal value. 

Another important feature of 

the bill is the reduction 
rate of interest. ! This is 

in the 
set at 

37r, not only for the new loans 
but also for the old loans' which 
still are on the books of the' de- 
partment. : I! believe that the rate 
of interest is, of great importance 
in this legislation; and perhaps no 
other one factor will- be as bene- 
ficial to our farmers' as the inter- 
est rate on 'these' mortgages. It 
does not provide for any crop pay- 
ment plan^jbut'" places all mort- 
gage contracts, as well as rental 
contracts, on a : cash basis, the 
rental contracts to be based on 
'•'the state realizing 5% of the ap- 
praised value. This is only a brief 
summary of I the' contents of the 
bill, and I am certain that our 
constituents are all intensely inter- 
ested, not only those who are own- 
ers or tenants of Rural! Credit 
lands, but ! all other taxpayers and 
freeholders as well. j 

I believe that the state' is far 
better off | to accept its inevitable 
loss on these farms now,. [so that 
these farms. may be placed back 
on the tax list and those desirous 
of owning the . farms may have 
the opportunity to purchase the 
farm and a home for 'themselves. 

Fairmont. — ''Don't tell me a 
mere crowbar knocked out those 
. teeth I put in— 111 bet the snow 
, plow ran oyer you", said the den- 
tist to George Cavers, who ap- 
peared' with -two front teeth gone 
and two more badly chipped, as 
the result iof an encounter: with a, 
20-pound crowbar after working) 
on the local: caterpillar snowplow.) 
The accident occurred about four 
miles west of Ceylon when Cavers 
and Clyde TcSandburg stopped to 
fix a pulley on the hoist that ele- 
vates and ! lowers the wing. The ■ 
crowbar slipped from Sandburg's 
ha'nds. into the steel cable going 
through the pulley, which I flipped 
the bar endwise into George's 
face. Theiheavy steel rod knock- 
ed out his! only two "store teeth" 
and chipped off parts of the two 
on either side, to which the bridge 
had been anchored. I - 

The flapper has an impromptu 
complexion. She makes it up as she 
goes along. i 

Mr. and llrsijcjerrrian Sand- 
berg and children/ Carol Ann 
and Robert,j [were '^guests Sun- 
day aftjernoo'n at the John Sjo- 
berg home. 1 1 -^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Adrian' Ander- 
son and Phoebe Anderson were 
Sunday] guesfe at the Peter Vik 
home at Thief River Falls. 

Mi - , and .Mrs. Arnt Wedul 
and familyj! visited' at the 
Thomas Waale home [ at Thief 
River Falls Sunday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sjosvold 
«nd family yisited at the Her- 
man Sandbe'rg home on Tues- 
day ;[ 

Mrs: Ole'jiOdegaard spent a 
few Says visiting with friends 
and relatives at Thief River 


Mrs. B.' 

'Heo. Johnson return- 

visiting | with her 
faomi and Mary 
attended ; Gustavus 

ed Kome frpm St. Peter Wed- 
nesday aftej 
Jane, who 
Adolphus collegi 

Mrs. Carl Finstad, Mrs. Carl 
Alberg and Mrs. Xiv • Finstad 
Visited at the-'MartuViMathesoh 
home Friday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ole ] Odegaard 
and son/Harvey were business 
callers/at Crookston Saturday.; 

W. and Mrs. Ole Odegaard 
visited at thje Emil Thune horrle 
Sunday! evening. ' ^ 

4-H meeting was held at the 
Hazel school house Tuesday eve- 
ning! j"''.. ! 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Sand- 
berg and children Carol Ann 
and Robert visited at ! the C. A. 
Roese home| Monday. '• 

Mrs. |C. Walls, children Hazel 
and Jimmy) Walls, Hazel Nel- 
son, Kenneth Wedul, Mrs. Oscar 
Borgie,| Margaret Lokken an\ 
Joyce Roese] were Tuesday visi- 
tors at the Adrian i Anderson 
home. | ' ! 

Mr. and'! Mrs. Charley Julien 
and family of . Fort | Francis, 
Ontario 1 , Carada, visitea on Sun- 
day with M:s. Julien's parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Peterson. 

Phoebe Aiderson spent a few 
days yisitiig with friends at 
Thief River Falls last week. , 

Elaine Borgie spent! the week 
end visiting) with her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Borgie. 


Mr. and Mrs. Alex! Swanson 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ferdie 
Anderson, Felix Anderson and 
Gladys | were Saturday evening 
visitors at the Christ Kruse 
home. I | . • 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mos- 
beck of Thief River spent last 
week at the Mi's. Louise Mos- 
beck and Ruben Rux homes. 
They ^ere 4ccompanied- back to 
town by Myrtle Mosbeck and 
Ellen |Liindbloom who attend 
high school there. ; 

Mr. and Mrs. George Schuike 
and daughter, Mary [Ellen, of 
Thief River Falls, Mrs. Emil 
Schuike of | Tenstrike, Minn., 
Mr- anil Mrs. George j Swanson 
and Mrs. John O. Swanson and 
Clarence visited at Emil Lar- 
son's on Sunday afternoon. 

Mrs. j Carl [[Mosbeck visited at 
Gust Johnson's on Thursday. 

Leroy an'd Einer I Scholia 
Clarence and Wilbert (Swanson, 
Lorentz Hegstad, Harry Lar- 
son, Lowell Hawkinson and Carl 
Lindblqom spent Saturday eve- 
ning at Johnson Bros. 

John! o. JSwanson and Gert- 
rude left for Minneapolis ' on 
Friday. 1 Mi. Swanson \ visitea 
relatives and Miss Swanson be- 
gan her duties as student nurse 
at the Swedish hospital pn 
Monday. } 

Mrs. | Richard Mosbeck, Ellen 
and Johnnie Lindbloom were 
Thursday evening callers at the 
Annie lindbloom home. 

Maurits Scholin called at 
August Schtlin's on Wednesday 

Mr. [and Mrs. N. P. Schalz 
and family visited at Eldon 
Erickson's ©i Saturday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil Larson 
and Lillian visited' at Christ 
Person's on Thursday after- 
noon. | ■ | : ' 

Lucille and . Carl Lindbloom 
were Wednesday evening visi- 
tors at Ruben Rux's. ! 

Mr. | and Mrs. Alex Swanson 
and family, were Sunday visi- 
tors at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Fred Lorentson [of Thief 
River [Falls. j 

Miss Irene Schneider was a 
Saturday evening' caller at John 
O. Swanson'p. 


The Pipefish T . 
pipefish is a thin fish which 

very much like a shake. Oh' : 

its uncer-side] the male has a pock- [ 
et where eggs[ are carried alter be- !j 
ing lad. .Fipe'fish grow to; a : length: j 
of from two to three feel. They live : 
in warm parte of the ocean. : 


: The. Board of CoUnty Commission- 
ers of Pennington County, Minnesota 
met at' the office j of the County Aud- 
itor; February 2, |J!)37. nt'10:00 A. M. 
: Members Present: jKaceJ Bretleson, 
Itoy, Mulry and Mamlt. I ■ i 
Aiembers Absent: None. 

Tlie minutes of the 

as read. 
A petition for the 

uary 5, 3937 were read and approved 
;on..tnictidn of n 

County Aid Road j fro n vos deius, tax- 

rayers and the Town 
in Smiley Township 
ordered filed. ;' 

Moved by Commissioner 

meeting of Jan- 

Boar 1 of Smiley 
ivad and 

Race and 

L'hiyersitjf Hospital. 
R*ice and 

seconded by Commissioner Bredesun 
that Mrs. Atvina Anderson 
ed round trip railroad *■ 
River Falls to 
Carried. , 

Moved by Commissioner 
'seconded • by Cbnunlssioner Mandt 
that tlie County ( Attorney^ is heivby 
authorized and instriictel to dismiss 
any Court Action, for] the collection nf, 
1933 personal Property Lix against 
Lloyd Thompson df Clover Leaf 
Township. Carried, j 

Commissioner Race, offered the : fol- 
lowing resolution and moved its adop- 
tion : * i I 

"WHEREAS, there- is contemplated- 
legislation now bbfore thi. ' Minnesota 
Legislature wl:ich will authorize the 
establishment of. a County Welfare 
ISoard, ami, . | ! ' 

WHICItKAS, it appears; that the 
establisliment of |tlie| County W.Ifare 
Board will be cpuilfulsory in order 
to receive certain' Federalj Aid, and. 

^'HliRE-\S, Ho'usejFile |Xo. •!£) pro; 
vldes that this County Welfare Board 
shall consist of five meijibtMS. only 
one of whom shall be a" County Com-, 
missioner. and, ! I 

WHEREAS, the Board of County 
Commissioners of each County are 
responsible for the levying of tux--.*, 
ami also responsible jfor ,Uie «pi ndinc 
of the money nftur it lias reachi-d 
the County Treasury. 1 

SOIA'El">, that 'tlie Coumy Board of 
Pennington County] is <ippos.-J to 
\House File Xo. -J9. under I which pro- 
vision only one member ion a Wel- 
fare Board of five could be a County 
CoiiimRsloner, and, | 

that\jiis Board favors i legislation 
establishing a County Welfare Board, 
however, in view of Jthe'rosponsibllity 
uf the C'ounty Bourdj/in levying tu?.e>- 
and disbtn^ing the money,' thi.-s Bon it! 
'believes that such 1 County Welfare 
Board should consist of all five Com- 
missioners of\ the rjesjiectlve County 
and two othe'r\ju embers one of whom 
shall be a wonhin. | | : 

The foregoing Resolution was sec- 
onded by Commissioner. Bk'd.-won and 
on being put to a vote was duly car- 
ried. K | 

The following requests for 'reduction 
of assessed valuation \ of personal 
property tax for 19; U were 
and referred to th«, Minnesota Tax 
Commission for approval :J\i 
Rorchert and .J ohm 

on. Thief River 

Falls (Remove new cars). 
People's Co-op. -Sure, Thief \Riv 
Fails. ' ' 

1 Chas. Schneider, Tilacfc .River. 

The following 'recuestsi for abate- 
tax (dv-lfn<pjeul) 
refei ; re»l to Un\ 

inent of real estate 
were aiiproved and 
Minnesota Tax Comi llssl- 
Oscar T. Hnugen. St. l-liliiiix 
Dept. Rural Credit, Jioverj lueiit 

Dept. Rural Credit. 
Dept. Rural Credit, 


Dept. Rural Cit-dit. Highlandfng 

Dept. Rural Ci/edit, Goodrldge 

Dept. Rural Credit, peer Park 

Commission^ Mandt moved tlsat 
tke following /described road be hi id 

out as a County 
herebv designated 
Road N'n. 4;".: 

Commencing at 
Tiunl; Highway Xo. 

■ tldns 7 and IS, thence running east- 

ward between sccth 
and 17. !» :-nd I(i. : 
distance of four mil 
;C. A. Road No. IS 
'corner of Section 1' 

The foregoing re; 
onded by Connnis; 

.The following bills 
.ited and allow 

and h- 
County Aid 

jK)lnt on State 

"'" belwr 

and IS. 
nd 10 and IT., n 
:s. connecting to 
at the southeast 
I, all In Smiley 

olution was sec- 
iner Race and 

were' read, aud- 



: Milier Ba\is Co.. oil 

llies _ - 

Boucher Prig, and 

Co., office suppjlej 
Jones and Kroc-ger, 

supplies ---- 

Japs Olson Co., office 

plies — f i 

Burroughs Add. Madh. Co., \ 

oliice' supplies ii ~\ 

Hamilton Office Supjily, of- 
fice supplies _; — L^ :.. 

Forum P ub'lis'liing Co., 

blank to Personal Prop. _ 
L. B. Fink, two J check pro- 
tectors — — „-;._! :_... 

Robt. J. Lund, ins.! prem- 
ium Court House -i~. 
Paul Roy, Board [ot, Audit 

and mileage 
A. M. Senstad, ! Board of : 


Adolf Bklund, Board of i 

Audit ~ — J— i | 

W. -H. Quist, Justice Peace i 

draw jurors 
F. j).' -Lorentson, recording? i 

bonds i — '. '■ 

Andrew Bottelson, expense ; 

to Judge Probate 1 ijieeting ■: 
A. M. Senstad, mileage and '■ 

expense Tax Co.. t-meet._ ■ 
Central Lumber Co., fuel , 

■ Court House \ ,'... I 

Oen Mere. Co.. kerost-p 

Court House — 
X. \V. Sanitary Supply C6-, 

supplies Court House J._ , 
Oliver Oftelle, saw \ wojwl 

Court House — _i L. i 

Arthur Rambeck, Sheriff I 

Thief " River '.Falls ,Timea. 

official publications! _"..J„ ; 
Thief River Falls .TimeSf,:! 

tax receipts, tax schedules ■ 
Model 1 Laundry, ' -'— ' 

jail blankets „ 
Western Union, telegrams 

,NRS office —~ . U 

Western Union, telegrams , 

NRS office ^ : lL' t 

Fi'ank" ; Race, Commissioner ■ 

mileage -S — L , 

Paul Roy,\ Commipsloner 


2. al I 

mileage — 




Rood and Bridge Ful 

Tire and -Battery I 
battery for], snow t 

Horejsh, [repair 
generator snow plow — ^_ 

Wm. H. Zelgler Co.,| plow 
points — . — i — ™_ 

C. Gustafson & Son, repairs 
Iiatrols and snow plowa L- 

Fritz- Cross Co., office sup- 
plies Engr. Office | — ,_L. ' 

Llnd Motor Supply, repairs 
snow plows „L-,_ J ~_ 

Eiectric Welding and Mach, 
Shop, repair tools J — . — _ 

Hanson Garage, repair pa- 
Iruls ; : — — 1 

Xortl-ern Woodwork. 

' snow^ plow — — ; 

J. A. Erlckson, Engr.] mile- 
age '- 

X A. Erlckson.' mileage 

. WPA ■ !■ : 

r*njte Shore Co-op. 

Cities Service OH Co. 
ollne . i 

, Poor Fund 

St. Lukes Hospital Ass'n.. 

1934 Bal. M. R. Hoage _ 
F. Buchstcln Co.j Lumbar 

Corset (Tillle Slmdnsonl 
University ^~of IBnnesota 

Hosp., board and 

Ernest Hahner 

J^lgur Naplin,' WPA 1m 
Ugalor mileage 

"C mtral Lumber Co., 
; bosts 

R. Frederlckson. mile i; 

3 Crookston for tools 

WPA. . 

k River Concrete 
Co., culverts 

W. Elsberg, ; san pie 
travel . — L_ — , , — i 

W. Klsberg. County 
Share WPSO l>!U '.I 

W. Elsberg, County 
Share AVPHO (JW . ! 

W. Elsberg. County 

Share WPSO «y3 ; ,...1 

. V. Johnson Culvert' Co., 

A. Erlckson, Engli uer 

nih-age _..:.— 

Old Age Asiiiiituuc • Fund 
estern Union, telegrams .. 
imilton Office Supply, of- 

1 Ice supplies J.: 

im X. Lynsky. tnV(.^ti- 

mileage — - 

: ank Race, Committee and 

nileage , , -| 

freti Brifdviim*. C(anndtt.-„- 

ind mileage — 

P, .ul Roy, Committee and 

^dleagv . ! 

H. Mulry. Committee 

Moved by Commissioner and 
stMJonded by Commissioner Br.-di-son 
U at the Board adjourn until Feb- 
y. 1!)::7. C;infed. 


County Aid Koad 

s eel 

Paul Corrugating Co., 

. 7.00 






nd mileage 

-\I. Mandl.. Conmiittee 
nil . mileage 




a. io 



f-st: A. M. Senstad, 
County Audita 

. ROY. 

February ,K, I!i:iT 
Pursuant to adjoiirrtuibnt, the Bon rd 
County Commissioners of IVn-' 
n^ngton County, Minnesota met :it 
flic.- of the County Aii.!i'«i-, ..n 
mry S. liKJT at ll):|li) A. M. 
Members pie.-vut: Rae... Bn-ih>sou, 
>y. Mulry and Mandt.j 
M.-mbers absent : Xom-. 
he Board, having ptvpar.-d „ l\si 
1 ■an-el.s of land, lujiVitt-d t t the 
b' of Minnesota foi! ihiii-p:tv:n.-nt 
tax.-.i. under .iny exlstini; law dc- 
iring the forf.itu.e of hinds to the 

'or taxes, jvhicli list sliow.-d 

- siueation as to ;being agricul- 

ral and non-agrlcultiiial lanus as 
■I as the appraised i\.,iia- 
i by the Boa nl. us* w.<H ;( ^ <*bow- 
ifg the par-eels to be oftVivd for ••-ile - 
jfdeivd the said list fl|«-d with the 
tinty Auditor, ami im riuotion of 
mniissl..n,-i' l!mv. s.'c.ind. d bv t'om- 
is.-ionc-r Mandl. and iilulv t -ni-.- i 
nlmoiisly, said list Was' :ij-l>ro\,-.|! 
Comiidssioir'r Pi.-destin .uVcr.-d i!n> 
Mowing resolution and moved il-; 
loption : | 

It Is Hereby Ri-soived, that all 
ads which pursuant to Chapter rjst, 
iws of UKX as :iun>in!i>d. ha\e bc^n 
rfeited to the State j uf .\limj,'-..-..;;. 
r non-payment of taxes, under any 
listing law declaring jt| ;t . foi f-'itur"e 
lands to tlie State for Taxes, sii:>U 
■ offered for sale to Uiehighe.-t bid- 
'r- at the off fee of thd County .\u>\- 
)•; in the cmirt House r„ the ciu- 
Thief River Falls, in said Count'v 
id State. enmme-'e'hi.- ilt ui:'"'l 
clock A. M. on the I U.trd dav of 
arch. I!t.'t7. a list of k-.hl lan-ls be- 
_ n lib' In tl-.e office of t|.,- Couiitv 
uiditnr of said Cmintvv' 
The foregoing resoluthm was sec- 
u-ed by Commissio.mir- .Mulry and 

■U*L ROV. 


Mr. and Mrs. John Gullings- 
rud and family of Thief River 
Falls were Sunday' visitors ; at 
the- home of Mr. and. Mrs., J. 
A. Anderson. 

Mrs. Fre'die Anderson visited 
on Monday at the home of Mr. 
land Mrs. Alfred Hallstrom, ' 

Hazel, Bill and Hilding were 
Sunday visitors at the homei of 
their sister and brother-in-law, 
Mr. and Mrs. Avoid Hahner. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Landman. 
Mai'lyis and Roy were Thief 

• River Falls visitors ; on Satur- 

I Bobby Avelson . spent the 
| week end with Wilton Durheim. 
j Miss Agnes Anderson spent 
j the week end at Holt, visiting 
i at' the home of her sister and 
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. 
j Walter Larson. 

Anna and Edwin Rosette 

j were Sunday visitors at the 

home of Mr. and Mrs. , Gunard 

Lindquist. • 

Miss" Merriam Anderson vis- 

• ited on Saturday at the^lfrecl 
: Dahlstrom home. 

; Misses EIna Scholin, Grace 
. Erickson and Effie Fredrifckson 
1 spent the week-end visiting at 
! the home of Mr. and* Mrs... G. 
. Lindquist.. 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil Pearson, 
, Deloris, Evelyn, Myrtle and ■ 
; Arleen visited on Sunday at the 
, home of Mrs-. Swan Johnson. 

Little Elaine Anderson is vis- 
iting 1 at the Emil Pearson home. 
Merriam and Raymond An- 
derson were Tuesday visitors at 
the K. G. Lindquist home. : 

Subscribe for the Spectator. 

tle.vt: A. M. 


County AudiU r. 




Montevideo. — A check for §1000 
h ih been received by !mail by Miss 
Gerda Carlson as partial restora- 
tion made by a _ Minjieapolis man 
ho was convicted recently on a 
large of receiving stolen proner- 
v, specifically the' dresses and 
;her merchandise . |stolen from 
Rjss Carlson's shop in Montevideo 
liist September. Thb check wan 
tirned over in district court in 
Minneapolis, where the man, aged 
7 J, appeared to receive sentence. 
Ijecause of his advanced age and 
poor physical condition, tlie judge 
placed him on probation for three 
years. Two men, who are now 
serving time in the St. Cloud pen- 
itentiary, having been 1 convicted of 
burglarizing another] dress shop, 
testified that they, had received 
§100 for the stock ofi merchandise 
3' olen from the Montevideo store. 

;his year will 
eluding the 


Postponed annual meeting of 

the St. Hilaire Co-operative. 

Livestock Shipping Association 

| will be held Monday, March 8, 

; 1937 at the Bilden & Olsen hall. 

• Meeting called at one ■ o'clock 

j for election of two directors and 

; any other business that may 

properly come before this as- 

, association. Lunch will be 

I served at close of the meeting. 

] St. Hilaire Co-op. Livestock 

I Shipping Association. 

: ' Victor G. Brink, Secretary. 

iF25-M4c . . 


j -The school board -of District 
i No. 54 will receive bids up to 
4:00 P. M. on March 9, 1937, 
I for seven cords of sound, split 
!body cordwood (no Balm of- 
j Gilead) to be delivered and 
i ranked at the school premises 
i in said district. Board reserves 
' right to reject anv or all bids. 
i Ed. Aubol, Clerk. F25-M4c 

The output of cars 
n into million: 


To South St. Paul by insured 
truck. Reasonable rates — 
prompt service. 

George Homme 

St. Hilaire, Minn. 



MlB». aflutorjcai Sodoty 

Represented fur Foreign 

Advertising by the 

American Pr?ss Ass'n 

New York City,:U.!S. A. 

Volume 56 



Adelard Guilmette, age 47, of 
Red Lake Falls was instantly 
killed Tuesday night on T. H. 
No. '32 a short distance north 
of Marcoux station when he 
was strucloby a car driven by 
Dwight Kutidert of Red Lake 
Falls. Mr. Guilmette was walk- 

accident occured.' 

Postpdned' twd\\veeks from a 
previous . date because of incle- 
ment weather, jannual meeting f n ^ s on the "highway when" The 
and- election of iofficers x of the - • 

St. Hilaire ', Co-operative Live- 
l stock Shipping Association was 
held Monday | afternoon at the 
Bilden & Olsen hall. A gotfd 
representatibn\>f shippers from 
this part of the\ county were 
present to hear! the annual re- 
port jwhich showed Hhe associa- 
tion | had a successful year in 
19361 ■ Altho not 


! At a meeting^held a few days 
ago, it was decided to have a 
baseball team in the. village for 

_.. as x much of the coming y^ar. Arrangements 

some classes of! stock was ship- are now being made to form a 
pod as in some 1 previous\years, league similar to that of last 
this was offset iby heavier ^ship- yWir. and games -will be sched- 
pients in other' classes. Inclica- uled for each Sunday during the 
tions pomttjolagood increaseMn season. The team is' sponsor- 
business in 1 1937 as there will ing a dance to be given March 
likelv be morel stock marketed\l7 to raise some additional 
than during 1 1936. funds needed for equipment. 

All officeiisj with exception of \ ^— J - 

J. V. Patton, president, who de- ANOTHER MOTOR STRIKE 
clined re-election, were re-elect- •■' About 75,000 motor workers, 
od to serve tlie coming year. R. mostly in the Detroit area, went 
!l. McKercher! jprominent stock- out on\strike tfcisweek closing 

Lv>r.H linn ^/SH nnot a- Vi i ••l-ir ."'/Mli'C' 

man] her for jpast thirty years 
was elected to jsucceed Mr. Pat- 
ton as president. Following the sole bargaining agency 
meeting, lunch 1 was served by 
the Swedish Lutheran ladie 
aid from the club room adjoin- 
ing the hall. 

the Chrysler and Hudson plants. 
Recognition of the union as the 
sole bargaining agency for all 
workers in\the plants, is the 
bone of ' contention same as in 
the General Motors strike which 
was settled two\weeks ago. 


Spring Floods 



Uiaks Abiiut ®nuin 

Happenings (if the Week, Told in Uriel". 
Concerning People You Know 

A meeting 
takes place at 
ing tomorrow 


of the P. T. A. ! Another lot of soil conserva- 
|the school buiid- ! tion checks were received re- 
night. ' ' I cently by farmers in this coun- 

Baseball Club Benefit 

S|iL Patrick's 

Wednesday, March 17 

Bilden & Olson Hall 


Proceeds will go toward outfitting the ball team 
for the coming season 1 

Admission 25 cents 

Mrs. Henry Olsen and daugh- 
ter, Vararie, are visiting rela- 
tives arid frierids at Warren 

this week. 

The Woman's Club! will hold 
its next regular meeting at the 
I club rooms Thursday evening 
i March 18. 

Emil j Larson of Bray, came 

thru yesterday with a report A number of friends ' and 
of seeing a flock of a half dozen neighbors of Mrs. S. Olness 
or more! crows out at his place gathered at her home Monday 



R. J. McKercher left Tuesday 
for Minneapolis to attend the 
annual meeting of Land 0' 
Lakes Creameries as a repre- 
sentative of the local creamery. 

Mr. and Mrjs. Everett John- 
son and children were here the 
first of ; the wjeek from Warren 
for a visit at |jthe. home of Mrs. 
Johnson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
James Kinney 

to help her celebrate her birth- 
day anniversary. 



Arrangements have been! IlAlwUlNo UDdElV V L 

completed so that farmers may 
obtain loans for purchase of 
seed this spring. As 1 a great 
deal of the grain raised here 
last season is unfit for seeding! Surrounded by members of 
purposes, there will bej brisk de-' their family and other relatives 
mand for good seed. : By con-i andftienda Ml , and Mra _ Hans 
tacting the county agents of-j T TT „ ., .- .„ , 

flee, details may be obtained in ^ Hanson of his village cele- 
matter of seed loans. : i brated the \ r s ' lv | r wedding an-- 

I niversary last Sunday. Then- 
marriage occurred here .Mar. 6; 
! 1912. The Hanson home was 
prettily decorated for the oc- 
IW TWA TrtWNQHIP^casion, and a huge wedding cake 
111 1 VT -J lUm^JMI 0, adorned the center of the table 

' ] i j as the honor couple and guests 

.At the annual spring elec-! sat down to the noon repast, 
tion in- River Falls -township '- During the day a shortnuisieal^ 
held Tuesday, William Palm- program was g^eiwnTfoTloTvs : 
quisti Supervisor; Anton E. an-: Wedding MarctT_Freda Hanson 
der'son, treasurer, arid Ferdie; Solo, O Promise Me .Roger Roy 
Swanson, Assessor, were re-' Duet, When You and, I- Were . 
elected. Torstein Walseth and, Young Maggie: Roger and 
Owen. Weckwerth were elected; Frank Johnson, 
justices of the peace, 1 andl Art Piano Duet, Silver Threads 
Guhstad, constable. j Among the Gold: Freda 

Ed. Moren, A. G. Ha'llstrom! Hanson and Roger Roy. 
and Albert Anderson were re-' . At close of a delightful af- 
elected as supervisor, treasurer! ternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Hanson 
and assessor, respectively, atj were presented a silver serving 
the annual spring election held tray as a token ol" remembrance: 
Tuesday in Black River town-' from the guests. ; 

ship. ' ' • i i Those present were : Mr. and 

Mrs. H. L. Hanson, honor guest' 


irking McKercher had made 
a deal for the purchase of the 
former Leonard Holmes farm 
southwest_of the village. This 
land| adjoinins another quarter 
section owned by Mr. McKerch- 
er! iThe new purchase will give 
hirn a half section, all in one 
tract, with complete set of 

Mr. and Mrs. Dan Johnson, Mr! 
and Mrs. Otto Johnson. Mr. .and 
Mrs. Frank Johnsrtn and chil[ 
dren, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ham 
son, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Il-.m^onl 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Roy' and chilf 
dren, Axel and Bennie Johnson 1 , 
Ray, Freda and Hazel Hanson 
and Raca Woolson. 

Subscribe for the Spectator. 

After spending a week here 
with relatives and friends, Wal- 
f red Walback left Sunday for 
New London, Minn., i where he 
is employed in the state park 

The Independent basketeers 

of St. Hilaire, 

defeated the high 

25 in a! game 

school team by a score of 30 to 

played last night 

The carrier on R. F. D. No. 5 
has discontinued use of the trac- 
tor-employed, during time when 
snow drifts .prevented use of 
any other vehicle, and is again 
making his rounds with his car. 

Quite a number of Jfarmers 
from the surrounding territory 

at the community hall building | gathered here last Friday to 
at Plurhmeiv | hear W. B. Silcox, farm man- 

l agement specialist of ^he Uni 
Funeral services for the late versity Farm, discuss the agri- 
^has. Simmons were held Sat- j cultural outlook for! the coming 
I urday at the [Erickson iS Lund i year. 

j funeral j home j lat Thief River | 

[ Falls. Interment was made in After having spent the win 
! the cemetery inorth of Euclid. | ter months here at the home of 

her son, Mrs. Maryi Sherva left 


I Ray Hansoni- who is employed ; Saturday for Duluth | and Hib- 

. by a large manufacturing con- j bing where she will visit with 

cern in St. Paul, came up Sat- . her daughters before returning 

i urday and spent until .Monday to her home at St. Hilaire. — 

at the home of his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. H. L. Hanson. 

Fertile Journal. 

Lester Olson, manager of the 
local creamery, Mr. j and Mrs. 
Pete Anderson, of . jCrookston, 

j Lloyd Alness, who was len- 

i gaged in the I electrical business 

j at Thief River Falls for some ' and John Lager, of Thief River 

i years past, died last week at: Falls motored Tuesday to Min- 

i Oakland Park' Sanatorium where j neapolis to attend a three day 

' he had been inpatient since last annual meetirig ofj Land O' 

■fall. ! Lakes Creameries, Inc. 


II dawa'l autteF whil ktad .f aaltery 
redlelyea waat— we Ma gWe It w you 
la ude in Zealta. Dtt 70a prefer, a 6 
eeh radio— waleh operate! oa a alalia 
4 volt eatemobue eterage battery — 
Bad kae *• el&er batterfe* whaterar? 
Ihaa jpay a few dollare mora and get 
elaipljelty af operation. . 

Waald 70a prefer to atari et a low 

price wltb a fiaa new dopendeble S T*k 
Zenltht Vou eaa do ao. I 

Then by peylnj a few extra aaUan 
loter you een add tbe Bura*la.wormlai 
Zenltb Fena Bodio Power Paeb, aad 
praito la one mlnate, yoa eaa ebeaae 
your 1 volt Zeatta lato a fuB fledfoa 
6 .oh Zeaitb Battery Radio— aad die- 
pease with ell botterlee eaeept a • yah 
norage battery. 


Lei ne actually ihow you hoft Zenith Power Pack allpi In and out 
of &• new Zenith Farm Radio. OUT ... and it'i « 2 volt radio, 
BV . L . and it'a a 6 volt. Either ono the beat at the price. We'll let 
70U jadge wWen type of Zenith you want to buy. 

Mr. !and Mrs. Albert Brink 
' and son, who have spent the 
I winter in southern Texas, write 
1 they are starting homeward 
! bound today. I They will make 
; the trip by easy stages, and ex- 
pect to arrive home the latter 
; part of tliis month. 

The new ' Oen | Mercantile 
Company building at Thief Riv- 
er Falls, replacing that destroy- 
ed by fire early this winter, is 
nearing completion.) The com- 
pany expects tp open in the new 
place with complete (stocks in all 
departments, in a short time. 


An Electric Range stays clean with 
less work. There is no grime to scrub . 
off — kettles stay bright and clean 
without scouring, and your whole 
kitchen stays cleaner when you cook 
electrically. Electric Heat is as clean 
as sunshine. $5 down installs an 
Electric Range in your home— the 
balance may be paid in 24 months. 


i. The Dorcas meets at the| 
Highland home Saturday, Mar.; 
20th, with Wanda Jacobson and; 
Carmen Highland entertaining.; 
Everyone, both girls and boys.-i 
are welcome] | Be sure to bring, 

i scissors as w;e plan "to make ' 

| scrap books j for the Alaskan 

; Mission. 

With the 

Bilden & Olsen 


, J mercury climbing 

to about 45 degrees, snow banks, 

i melted and water coursed down 

the street i gutters Saturday, ; 

Sunday and 'part of Monday. Itj 

■ looked for a! time like spring, 

i had set in : in earnest, but aj 

. : drop to sub-zero depths Monday : 

i night has temporarily halted j 

j the advance I of spring. j 

j Subscribe | to' the Spectator. I 

A new cooperative oil com- 
pany has taken over the Lake- 
shore bulk and service stations 
at Thief River Falls. F. S. Erd- 
mann, of Rlyer 'township, is 
secretary of the new organiza- 
tion which has a large number 
of stockholders! all thruout the 
county. I 


Crows, those optimistic har- 
bingers of spring, 1 arrived here 
last week. Bill Engh, the' Both- 
man boys, Gunnard Lindquist 
and Knute Kolstad, in order 
nanied, all reported Sighting 
birds- last Friday. Even with 
the freeze-up Monday night, 
and a light fall Af snow! Tues- 
day, everything (points jto an 
early spring. j ■• | ' 



Your Creamery 

The creamery, organized and built by 
the' people of this community because 
they saw a need for co-ojferative mark- 
eting! of their farm products, can grow 
and prosper only in the same propor- 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
the community. Work and boostj for 
the creamery. The more you patronize 
it, the greater your profits will be 

St. Hilaire Co-op. Creamery 
I Association 

St. Hilaire, Minn. 




' ' 




By Edward W. Pickard 

<S) Weaem Vtwpaptr Union 

Supreme Court Packing 
Controversy Increases 

WITH only four votes, in the 
negative, the senate passed 
the Sumijers house bill for voluntary 
retirement of Supreme court 
justices at the age 
of seventy on full 
pay. The four who 
opposed the meas- 
ure to the last were 
Bridges of . New 
Hampshire, Bulow 
of South Dakota, 
Johnson of Cal- 
ifornia and Moore of 
New Jersey. During 
the debate Senator 
Johnson declared 
that "a Supreme 
court justice who would retire at 
this particular time, by virtue of 
the bait pat was held out to him, 
would not be the sort of individual 
for whom I would have the greatest 

The retirement bill wns frvored 
by the President but, as Senator 
. Pat McCarren said, was not a part 
of Mr. EJoosevelt's bill for enlarge- 
ment of Ihe court. The .controversy 
over the||latter measure grew' more 
bitter day by day and to the sur- 
prise of|the administration, it was 
found that it was likely to be de- 
feated inj the house. Therefore the 
majority leaders decided to let the 
senate act first. In that body the 
decision rested with some twenty- 
five senators who had not yet an- 
nounced their position. . ' ! 

Mr. Rijosevelt stood firm, in his 
determination to force the bill 
through congress, and announced 
he would deliver a radio speech in 
its defense on March 9, the day 
before the one set for the start 
of senate) judiciary committee hear- 
ings on the bill. The President de- 
nied a report that he would make 
a tour 6: the country in behalf of 
his plan. 

', Senator George of Georgia, Dem- 
ocrat, stepped into the fight with 
an assertion matt the Supreme court 
enlargement proposal is a -repudia- 
tion- o'f \ he party's 1936 platform 
pledge tlat it would seek a clarify- 
ing! conS itutional amendment if. it 
could nol attain its social-economic 
welfare i rogram by legislation. 

In defense of the measure various 
members of the cabinet and heads 
■ of federal agencies began a speak- 
ing cam paign. 

Vidal Q jits as Head of 
Air Corrmerce Bureau 
V UGEIf E VIDAL has resigned as 
L ' director of the federal air com- 
merce bureau and says he will re- 
. enter pr yate aviation. His conduct 
of the tureau has been subjected 
to much criticism at times and a 
committ ie headed by Senator Cope 

land of 


New York has recom- 
the reorganization of the 

Recently the bureau and 

representatives of the air transport 
industry have differed sharply over 
causes (f the series of major air 

Vidal's successor is Prof. Fred D. 
Fagg of ] Northwestern university law 
school. He became associated with 
aviation during the war when he 
served zs a second lieutenant with 
- the nine y-second aero squadron in 
France. After the war' he returned 
to the United States and -specialized 
in air law. His assistant in the bu- 
reau will be Maj. R. W. Schroeder, 
also of Chicago. 

Hughes and Jean Batten 
Get Harmon Awards 
'"PHE International League of Avi- 
-*-|. ators announced in Paris that 
Howard |Hughes, the wealthy Amer- 
ican speed flier, and Miss Jean 
Batten of New Zealand had been 
awardeOj the Harmon trophies as 
the outstanding man and woman 
in aviation for 1936. Hughes' land- 
plane records in flights across the 
United States won the honor for 
him, and Miss Batten was rewarded 
for her/ spectacular solo flight 
across the south Atlantic. 

The league awarded the special 
Harmon hero medal to Jean Mer- 
moz, French airmail pilot who dis- 
appeared with his crew after mak- 
ing twenty-four crossings of the 
south Atlantic, carrying "mail to 
South America. 

Ernst] ! Lehmann, chief pilot of 
Germany's ocean-flying Zeppelins, 
was voted the world champion dir- 
igible pilot, and Ernst /D'emuyter, 


world champion for spher- 

ical aircraft 

Louise Thaden was voted the out- 
standing woman flier in the United 
States, jand it was announced that 
President Roosevelt would present 
trophies ' to her and Hughes. 

Farm Experts Approve 
AAA as Co-ordinator 
'T'HREE specialists in agricultural 
x economics have been studying 
the modified Agricultural Adjust- 
ment administration, as. it has op- 
erated in relation to such important 
products] as wheat, cotton, hogs and 
tobacco, and their report, published 
by; the Brookings institute, says it 
Is ; a desirable addition to the na- 
tion's economic institutions. 


The report concludes that a per- 
manent adjustment agency should 
prove useful as a eentral co-ordinat- 
ing body, or board of strategy, for 
an occupational group composed of 
small and loosely organized operat- 
ing units such as in agriculture. It 
recommends the continuance of the 
federal agency in order to assist 
farmers in adjusting their industry 
to changing technical and commer- 
cial conditions and to cushion the 
shock of disasters such as drouth 
and flood. 

As £or crop insurance, the belief 
is expressed that a system of all- 
risk insurance under government 
sponsorship would prove financially 
sound and beneficial to farmers if 
premiums and indemnities! could be 
kept on ; a true actuarial ibasis. It 
insists, however, that crop insur- 
ance should not be mixed up with 
the ever normal granary proposal. 

To the' whole ever normal granary 
idea in general the Brookings report 
is unfavorable. 

"Peace Before Colonies,' 
Eden Tells Eibbentrop 
♦* German ambassador to 1 London, 
had a heart-to-heart talk with For- 
eign Secretary Anthony Eden about 
Germany's jdesire to 
get back some of 
her lost colonies, and 
was told plainly that 
at present British 
public opinion was 
against such restor- 
ation. Moreover, 
Eden said, the ques- 
tion was not one for 
Britain and Ger- 
many to settle alone 
but could jonly be 
dealt with | by the 
League of Nations. 
According j to informed j sources, 
the foreign secretary then! went on 
to" declare that before Great Britain 
even could consider returning the 
reich's colonies or yielding League 
of Nations, mandates over former 
German! overseas possessions, the 
security! of Europe must be estab- 
lished by a general accord. 

Eden said the question of raw 
materials for Germany was one in 
which all the great powers who 
had control of principal raw ma- 
terials were interested. In! this con- 






he" said that while the 
should settle the' colonial 
he could envisage an al- 
method " of approach 
diplomatic channels. 

President Asks State I 
Soil Conservation Laws j ' 

TN IDENTICAL letters to the gov- 
1 ernors of! the 48 states Presi- 
dent Roosevelt called on jthe state 
legislatures to enact soil conserva- 
tion laws which would supplement 
the federal measures designed , to 
lessen the ravages of floods and dust 
storms.: ' | ' 

Along with his letter the President 
sent the . governors a copy of a 
model soil conservation | bill pre- 
pared by the Department of Agricul- 
ture. This provides for the (organiza- 
tion of soil conservation districts to 
carry on erosion control; projects 
with federal aid and regulations for 
use of land. j 

According to the plan I the sug- 
gested state laws would j have no 
bearing on federal soil conservation 
benefits,! but enactment of state 
laws would be necessary before a 
state could receive, any federal con- 
servation funds. I 

Panama Canal Tolls Rate' 
Revision Is 'Proposed 
A.BOLITION of the dual ^system 
• rx of measurement of vessels pass- 
.ing through the Panama canal was 
asked by the 1 President in a special 
message to cpngresSy-in accord with 
a report' of an advisory, committee. 
Nothing definite was said about rais- 
ing the revenue of the canal. 

The War department recently as- 
sailed the present dual system of 
collecting tolls as permitting in- 
equalities, manipulations, and end- 
less reductions in charges] resulting 
in' losses to the United States and 
unfair advantages , to shipping in-: 
terests. At present the canal, a 546% 
million dollar investment! is losing 
almost a million dollars a year. 

Manufacturers and other shippers 
of the Middle West have long main- 
tained that the Panama icanal toll 
charges are so low that the effect is 
to subsidize' shippers of the East and 
West because it is cheaper-to ship by 
water from either coast than by' rail 
from the Middle West. The middle 
westerners have urged j that the 
rates be raised to give them equal 
footing with seaboard competitors 
and also j to give promise of amortiz. 
ing the canal investment. 1 . 

Ex-Navy Officer Sentenced 
to Prison as a Spy ! 
J lieutenant commander in the 
United States navy; who had plead- 
ed guilty to charges of Iconspiring 
to sell naval secrets to Japan, was 
sentenced by Justice Proctor in the 
District Jof Columbia court to serve 
from four to twelve years in prison. 

Congress Gets Billion 
Dollar Housing-Bill ' 

of New |York and Representative 
Henry B. Steagall of Alabama intro- 
duced simultaneously in the senate 
and house the ad- 
ministration bill set- 
ting up a program 
for the construction 
of homes for ?'fami- 
lies of low income." 
Under the measure 
the government may 
lend to state or local 
housing - authorities 
$1,000,000,000, from 
July 1, 1937, to July 

a„ nr.™„ *• 1M1 i *« money 
Sen. Wagner fcr ^ vmtx>se to 

be raised by bond issues and the 
loaris to be, supervised by a new 
department, the United States Hous- 
ing authority. |To supplement the 
loans congress is asked to approprk 
ate $50,000,000 |to be 1 paid in out- 
right grants. The loans are to bear 
interest at not (less than the going 
federal rate; and are to be payable 
over such|.a ! period, not to exceed 
60 ^ears, as the authority may de- 
termine, j j / 

The! four year program calls for 
the | construction of 375,000 family 
dwelling units at an average cost of 
$4,000 a unit. Wagner and Steagall 
insisted that the bill called for "de- 

News of the Strikes, 

Sit-Down^ and Otherwise 

T-I AVTNG virtually countenanced 

■'■•*■ jthe sit-down strike in the case 
of the Genera] Motors controversy, 
the admiriisrtration found itself em- 
barrassed j by that favorite ma- 
neuver ofj John Lewis' Committee 
for Industrial Organization. 

Out! in ifonica, Calif., about 200 
employees of the Douglas Air- 
craft 'corporation went on strike and 
"sat | down" in the big plant, com- 
pletely stopping work on $24,000,000 
worth of airplanes the company is 
building for the government. 

Finally the strikers were indicted 
for conspiring to violate two old 
California j laws against forcible en- 
try and trespassing, and when 300 
armed | deputies appeared at the 
plant,' they I surrendered and were 
taken' jo Los Angeles for arraign- 
ment! ill 

Another [ big government 'job was 
halted for ja time by a sit-down 
strike of employees of the Electric 
Boat; j comppny at .Groton, Conn., 
which is | building submarines for 
the navy. There, however, the local 
and | stater police soon evicted the 
trespassers and arrested them, and 
the rest i of the employees,, a large 
majority, resumed work. 

Sit-clowri strikers in the plant of 
the tjansteel Metallurgical ;corpora- 
tion [at Nor h Chicago, 111.,: who de- 
fied ! jcourt eviction " orders, were 
routed by) a force of deputies and 
police armed with tear gas guns, and 
were jarrest :d for contempt of court. 
Also) [ taken into custody was the 
strike leajier, Max Adelman, who 
had fled to (Wisconsin. The strikers 
and their friends insisted they would 
prevent the) reopening of the plant 
picket lines and the cor- 
obtained an injunction 
against such procedure. The sheriff 
said Ihe was prepared to deal with 
any act of violence. This is another 
C. I. |b. strike, and Governor Horner 
of Illinois! gained no glory in hi3 
efforts' to settle it. 

Among (the many strikes in the 
Detroit district was one of 150 em- 
ployees, mostly girls, of the largest 
store in Detroit. They 
extend the strike to all 
of the company there, 
keeping the big store 
cldsed by the sit-down method. 

Japan Jja'd two strikes that at a 
distance |seemed amusing^ A large 
number of j geisha girls struck for 
collective | jbargaining and "sat- 
down" in ! a Jemple on top of a moun- 
tain. Then|the merchant marine offi- 
cers employed by ; the -Nippon 
Yusen Ka'isha,- largest Japanese 
shipi ing company, struck because, 
wher the emperor was reviewing 
the fleet last October, the com- 
not order the raising oi 

by strong 

planned to 
other units 


the i atiqnal .flag on all its vessels. 


saidj the officers, was an in- 
to the emperor and the na- 
arid ; they demanded a n 



Start of Bonneville Power 
Sale Asked by Roosevelt 
/~\ PEN) warfare by the govern- 
^-^ meriti on private power inter- 
ests villlbe started soon if the rec- 
ommendations of President Roose-. 
velt I to congressional leaders are 
acted upon favorably. In letters 
to Xricel I President Garner and 
Speaker I Bankhead, the President 
urged that jprompt action be taken 
to provide -for the sale of electric 
power from the $51,000,000 Bonne- 
ville Iprojeck on the Columbia river 
in Opegori;! and he intimated this 
might be taken as the forerunner of 
a national tower policy. The rec- 
ommendatipns were in accord with 
a report from the committee on na- 
tional po\yer policy and also with 
the position Mr. Roosevelt took in 
the controversy with Dr. -Arthur E. 
Morgan,") TJVA chairman, who fa- 
vored cbjoperation with existing 
powejr companies and consideration 
for tneirlinyestment. 

NonJOperating Railway 
Brotherhoods Ask Raise 
POLLOJWING the example set by 
1 th^ five (operating railway broth- 
erhoods-{-engineers, firemen, con- 
ductors, itrkinmen and switchmen— 
the sixteen non-operating brother- 
hoods, with a membership of 880,- 
000, have voted to demand wage in- 
creases averaging 30 cents an hour. 


. •' . ON PARADE . . 
Gopher News Review 

To the capital journeyed members. 
of civics classes of LeSUEUR high 
school to study- the Btate) administra- 
tion and legislature in operation. 

Figure and acrobatic skaters thrill- 
ed shivering spectators jwlth fancy 
twists and barrel! jumps; as |LIND- 
STROM staged its)annual ice carnival. 

Representing the Gopher state In 
the national cherry pie baking con- 
test at Chicago, a Washington birth- 
day feature, was ! Miss Alll Jalonen, 

Sportsmen of WANAMINGO met 
to lay plans for erection of a new 
clubhouse on the Shores of the city's 
new lake, which will result from a 
dam project. ; 

Crowned cribbage champ of MOUN- 
TAIN IRON was 'Art Saari, with a 
score of 38 wins In 60 games. A to- 
tal of 3,600 games were played in 
the tournament. 

Barley was king at KENYON as 
more than 80 farmers ■ attended a 
countywide institute dedicated to edu- 
cational aspects- on care ! and treat- 
ment of the grain. ■ 

Erection of a fifth state insane asy- 
lum at BRA'l'NERD was embodied in 
a bill introduced into the legislature 
by Senator F. J.i Miller. The cost 
would be limited [to $1,250,000. 

The ninth annual convention of the 
Minnesota Electrical association 
brought 125 delegates into ROCHES- 
TER, resulted in the election of Sam 
Newstone of Montevideo as president. 

At the RED WING zoo, two captive 
elks locked horns ! in a death battle, 
struggled before an amazed crowd. 
One of the animal, weighing 275 
pounds, fell to the ground, a hole in 
his side. j 

Awarded gubernatorial plaques em- 
blematic of their records, MINNEAP- 
QUET, and TWO HARBORS captured 
state traffic safety honors for the 
past year. ! 

Driving "Brownie", a crpss between 
a pug and a rat terrier, for 30 miles 
over the white highways, Arnold Tre- 
panicr blew into REDWOOD FALLS, 
captured first money in the annual 
civic dog derby. 

.COKATO— There's a new same 
in the local telephone directory — 
that of Sammy Larson. Confined 
to his bed by paralysis, Sammy 
has had to content himself with 
magazines and : newspapers, but 
now he can actually talk with his 
former playmates. Through Roose- 
velt birthday ball funds, a tele- 
pkonr has been installed right at 
the bedside! ! 

In deep snow near GRAND RAPIDS, 
Logger Carl Dahlberg felled a tamar. 
ack, became disgusted when he could 
not find it in the drifts. "When 
whole trees get lost," said Dahlberg, 
"it's time to qult.V 

On a HOUSTON lawn, almost en- 
tirely covered with snow, a robin 
plucks worms from a warm, grassy 
spot. Explanation: water from a 
flowing well has prevented a small 
area of ground from freezing. 

Out of WILLMAR steamed a Great 
Northern freight special, continued in 
record time toward Sioux, City, Iowa. 
-At Granite Palls, the engineer, flag- 
ged to a stop, louked around, found 

ho had left half the train in Willmar. 

With repetition 

of the oath of of- 

fice. Attorney Heqry M. Gallagher of 
WASECA, clad ini conventional black 
robe, received the )chief justice's gavel 
of the Minnesota Supreme Court. He 
is the eleventh chief justice in. his- 

On the floor of 

a farm home near 

TOWER, authorities , discovered the 
body of ElinaPeltoneh, 21, a revolver 
clutched in her hand.; Nearby was a 
note: "This is not an act of tem- 
porary; insanity. ;. .1 am just tired 
of living." ! 

CHASKA's streets may look okay 
to most people, but the local editor, 
Fred DuTolt, has found one which Is 
40 feet wide ; wheire ' it starts, then 
stretches out f.o 66 feet, and .finally to 
SO feet. It's Beech street at the east 
end of town. i 

Guard Francis ,Twedell and Half- 
back Wilbur Moore of the "Golden 
Gophers" were honored by AUSTIN 
home folks at a civic banquet, with 
their coach, Bernle Biermau, acting 
as guest speaker.) Both boys were 
presen*ed with traveling bags. 

At MARSHALL) Mac A. Emerson, 
St; Paul airport ! weather observer. 
Picked up a home town paper, found 
an account of himself having- been 
snowbound, chuckled at the news er- 
ror. ' Just 72 hours later, en route 
to the capital, he mired down In a 
drift, fulfilled! the j newspaper yam. 

H. Reed Bass, assistant director of 
Dunwoody Industrial j Institute, r«- 
limed to become director of a St 
Louts mechanical j school. 

At a mass meeting, north Hinne- 
Miolis citizens demanded erection of 
s new. high school to relieve con- 
gested condition in present struc- 
tures. ! 

I i ■: 

Bea Barrett second member of 
Minneapolis ''golfing twinB", returned 
to the city to start sharpening her 


Well-Dressed at Little Cost 

f T WAS some job, Ladies of- - 
f The Sewing Circle, to get 
these three lovelies together to 
pose for the camera this week. 
They're under the strict tutelage 
of Dame Fashion just now, learn- 
ing the latest lessons on how to be 
well turned out this Spring with- 
out benefit of a private mint. You 
ban understand, then, why the 
co-ed above, center, sort of jumped 
the gun, so to speak, and was al- 
ready on her way when the cam- 
era clicked. 

A Frock That. Clicks. 
Speaking of things clicking, 
don't think that new princess 
gown she's wearing isn't doing it 
in a big way. Can't you see from 
where you're sitting that it is 
simple to sew besides being a fig- 
ure-flatterer of the first order? 
The buttons half way and a neat 
little collar in contrast are all its 
lively lines need to complete the 
perfect balance^ — chic vs. simplic- 
ity. Take a tip from this stylish 
student arid figure it out for your- 
self fii cashmere or velveteen. 
The style is 1202 and it can be 
had in sizes 12-20 (30-38). Size 
14 requires i% yards of 39 inch 
material plus % yard contrasting. 
j Go Print for Spring. 

| The charming young lady above, 
left, has chosen to model a very 
dainty and rather picturesque lit- 
tle frock for she believes you'll 
pe interested in this style as a 
fitting gesmre to Springtime. Es- 
pecially in a modern print, fea- 
turing, say, pussycats or deep-sea 
lowers, would this frock be 
empting. The skirt is bias-cut 
or artistic reasons, and the dr- 
ies of contrast aid and abet its 
racefulness. Let -yourself go 
Tint then, come Spring. Style 
257 is designed in sizes 12-20 (30- 
bust). Size 14 requires 4% 
ards of 39 inch material. Elev- 
n yards of bias binding is re- 
uired for trimming as pictured. 
Gay House or Street Frock. 
Lest you begin to think every 
day is Sunday for our starring 
trio, the trim-looking . young lady 
bbove, right, Wants you to concen- 
trate now on her new gingham 
gown. Not' an ordinary bread- 
and-butter cotton version, but a 
beautifully cut, carefully planned 
press for general service. The 
linked button front is enough to. 
give it first place on your Spring 
sewing list if Sew-Your-Own de- 
signers know their clients as well 
as they think. Howeverr-there's 
jnore to recommend it: a young 
becoming collar, a simple yoke- 
and - sleeve - in - one construction, 


oreign Words 
,d Phrases 

Pro patria. (L.) For native land. 

Sui generis. (L.) Forming a 
id by itself; unique. 

A propos de bottes. (F.) Apro- 
pos of nothing, by the way, to 
pharige the subject. 
I Pis aller. (F.) Last shift;' end 
of resources; a last resource. 
j ' Sesquipedalia verba; (L.) Words 
a foot and a half long. 
j Taedium vitae.; (L.) Weariness 
pf life.i 

Usus loquendi. (L.) Usage in 
speaking." | 

Voila! (F.) There! There it is! 
See there! 

y a Roma por todo. (Sp.) And 
to Rome for everything. 

Mala fide. (L.)In bad faith. 

Modus vevendi. (L.) A method 
!of living; a compromise agree- 
ment between two or more dis- 
putants, to secure at least tem- 
porary harmony. ). 

Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription Is a 
tonic which has been helping women 
of all ages for nearly 70 years. Adv. 


'All the vagabondage of the 
world begins in neglected child- 
hood."— Victor Hugo, 

and a slender action-built skirt- 
Put them all together they spell 
CHIC— that little word with a vast 
meaning. Style 126V is for sizes* 
34-48. Size 36 requires 4 yards 
of 35 inch material plus 1% yards 
contrasting. ' - 

New Pattern Book. 

Send for the Barbara Bell 
Spring and Summer Pattern- 
Book. Make yourself attractive, 
practical and becoming clothes, 
selecting designs from the Bar- 
bara Bell Well-planned, easy-to- 
make patterns, ilntere'sting and. 
exclusive fashions for little chil- 
dren and the difficult-junior age; 
slenderizing, well-cut patterns for 
the mature figure; afternoon 
dresses for the most particular 
young women and matrons and 
other patterns for special occa- 
sions are all to be found in the 
Barbara Bell Pattern Book. Send 
15 cents (in coins) today for your 
copy. — 

Send your- order to The Sewing 
Circle Pattern Dept., Room! 1020, 
211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, 111. 
Patterns 15 cents (in coins) each. 

© Bell Syndicate.— WNU Service. 


Demand and Get Genuine 


Their Wisdom 

Angels do not "fear to tread" 
anywhere; only, being angels," 
they know better. 

Don't Sleep 
on Left Side, 
Crowds Heart 


If you toss In bed and can't iteep on 
right Bide, try Adlerlka. Just ONE 
dose relieves stomach GAS pressing 
on heart so you sleep soundly. 

Adlerika aots on BOTH upper and 
lower bowels and brings out foul 
matter you would never believe was 
In your system. This old matter may 
have poisoned you for months and 
caused GAS, sour stomach, headacha 
or nervousness. 

Dr. H. L. Skoub, Nno York, report* t 
"In addition to intestinal cleansing, Adlerika 
greatly reduces bacteria and eolqn bacilli."' " 

Mrs. Jas. Filler: "Gas on my stom- 
ach was so bad I could not eat or 
sleep. Even my heart seemed to hurt. 
The first dose of Adlerika brought mr 
relief. Now I eat as I wish, sleep fine 
and never feft better." 

Give your bowels a REAL, cleansing' 
with Adlerika and see how good you 
feel. Just ONE dose relieves GAS and 
constipation. At all Leading Druggists. 


Watch Your 
m -Kidneys/ 

Help Them Cleanse the Blood 
of Harmful Body Waste 

Yonr kidneys are constantly filtsrinr 
waste matter from the blood stream. But 
kidneys sometimes la* In their work— do- 
not act as Nature Intended— iail to reV 
move Impurities that, IT retained, may 
poison the system and unset the wbofr 
body machinery. 

Symptoms may be nawing backache, ! 
persistent headache, attacks of dizziness. 
Betting up nights, swelling, puffineS 
. trader the eyes — a feeling oi- nerroas< 
anxiety and loss of pep and strength/ 

Other signs of kidney or bladder dis-> 
order may be burning, ecanty or too- 
treoaent urination. 

There should be no doubt that prompt 
treatment is wiser than neglect. Use- 
. Doan'$Pms. Doan'i have been winning; 
new friends for more than forty- years.' 
They have a nation-wide reputation. ; 
Are recommended by grateful people the" 
country over. Art your nefcftfrwl - 

doans Pills 


/.A Touch cjf Spring 
'V: Upon Ydur Linens 





Could you ask for a daintier, 
more Springlike wreath? Here's 
aibit of embroidery that's unfail- 
ingly lovely, and always easy to 
do!— Pattern 5570, which will give 
an old or new bedspread' a quick 
beauty treatment. You can use 

Pattern 5570 

gayly colored floss both for the 
lilac clusters and their dainty 
bow, and , just the easiest of 
stitches— blanket, 'single, outline, 
lazy daisy and , French knots. 
j In Pattern 5570 you will find a 
transfer pattern of . one large 
spray 15 by.20'A!inches; one bow- 
knot 4.14 by 1 12% inches; two 
sprays 3 by 5^ inches' and two 

sprays 3Y4 by 

suggestions; illustrations of 


3Yi inches; color 

material require- 


To obtain this pattern send 15 
cents in stamps or '\ coins (coins 
preferred) to The Sewing Circle 
Household ! Arts Dept., 259 W. 
Fourteenth St., New! York, N. Y. 

Write plainly your name, ad- 
dress and pattern number. 

Patty Adds Another Trpphy to Fast Growing! list 

Patty Berg, nineteen-year-old, ired-haired Minneapolis golf sensation, center, receives the trophy | emblem- 
atic of Victory in the Palm Beach women's annual jgqlf championship matches, from Pierre L. Willis, di- 
rector of the Palm Beach Country! club where the matches were played. Helen Detweiler of Washington, 
D. C, whom Miss Berg vanquished, four up and three |to j go, in the final round, watches -the presentation. - 


. ' Items oj Interest 
to the Housewife 

gallon * 


that would 
after a 

of coffee will serve 

medium sized cups. The size 

accompany a: dessert 


Horseradish Sauce — This con- 
diment gives the tang to hot roast 
beef. Mix together two tables- 
spoonfuls of grated horseradish, 
one tablespoonful of brown sugar, 
a good pinch of salt, a teaspoon- 
ful of made mustard and jtwo 
tablespopnfuls of vinegar. Lastly, 
add a quarter-pint of cream 1 , or 
the yolk of an egg and a little 
milk. ! ! 

'Atu\ Tdvollte 

. : I i * 

SClKte Lady Nancy 

[ Astor 

Virginia Batter Bread 

1 egg ; ! ; 

1 pint oft buttermilk 
: % teaspoonful of soda 

Little piece of butter and piece 
of lard the size of a small egg. 

, . % cupful of meal ' 
I First melt the butter and lard 
together. ; The'n|mix in the other 
ingredients andi.put in last one 
heaping teaspoonful of ' baking 
powder. Bake twenty to thirty 
minutes, j ! I 

Copyright —WND Service. , 


';**jsJcoIda result from 
add condition of the 
body .' -i -i they prescribe 
; various alkalies"— ex- 
cerpt from medical journal. The 

! It .could happen only "once in 40,000,000 births" was the verdict of 
Detroit physicians commenting on the twin personalities of the Pauline 
Taylors, No. 1 and 2 shown above. Although not related the girls have 
the same name, were born on the same day, Sept. 20,; 1920. Pauline Tay- 
lor No. 1 was born at St. Ignace, Mich., No. 2 at St; Catherine, Ont. They 
attended an intermediate school' in Detroit three years ago and have 
been inseparable ever since. j 





Levity in Best Minds 

/ There is always some levity, 
even in ! excellent minds; they 
have wings to rise, , and also to 
stray. — Jdubert. 


By all means send for a free booklet called 
"EARS" which will proro both interesting describes tho world's great- 
est aid to better bearingby meansof the sen- 
nine ACOUSTICON, tbroucb which new Joy 
and happiness can be broaent Into jonrlife. 
Writ* Marian Wara, Acq ast Icon, SSOSthAv*., 
New York Ctry.n EtwlUbe mailed 

to yon without any obligation whatef er. 

j True Leisure 

Leisure is time for doing some- 
thing useful.-|-Dr. N. Howe. . 

f^^" ; Jtl 

' \ 


Don't Fear Motherhood 

. I Mrs. Park Brown of 

llU-2nd Ave. N. W., 

Rochester, Minn., said : 

"I am the mother of a 

large famflr and Dr. 

Pierce'a Favorite Preicrip- 

tion was used MS a tome 

before each ,bf my ebil* * 

,^^^ , dren was bonrand it gavt 

1 me a keen appetite. When 

my nerves were onledge and I felt weak, I 

found Dr. Pierce's ! Favorite Prescription * 

dependable tonic," j 

Buy now of your neighborhood drasgUt. 

New size, tablet* 50c., liquid $1 & |1.35. 




: brings on highly acid stomach condition 
— -"morning after" distress. Miinesia, 
: original milk of magnesia in wafer form, 
j quickly relieve* distress. Each wafer 
; equals 4 teaspoonfuls milk of magnesia. 
j Crunchy t dchdotti payor. 20c, 35c & 60c ' 
1 at druggists. 

A new distinction for variously 
distinguished Vilhjalmur Stefansson, 
world famous American explorer, 
scholar and author, was his recent 
election as president of the Explor- 
ers' club, New York. Renowned for 
his many expeditionary studies of 
Arctic archeology, anthropology, 
ethnology and geography during the 
past quarter-century, Stefansson 
holds degrees, medals and other 
high honors; I 

Melvin Garrison, thirtypthreel ot 
Springfield, Ohio, who is said to be 
the youngest World wfar veteran in 
the United States. At trie age ol 
thirteen, he ran away from the Ohio 
Masonic home and enlisted in the 
United States army. At fourteen he 
was corporal of a machine gun 
squa'd at the front. He was wounded 
four times. 

Dishes jthat have contained sug- 
ar or greasy articles should be 
soaked ! in hot water before 

Rayons should be pressed with 
but not hot iron. A hot 
iron will melt some synthetic Ima- 

Don't treat your stockings care- 
lessly. Put them on carefully, 1 and 
be sure that feet and leg seams 
are straight. The slightest twist 
will alter the position of reinforced 
splicingsj and wrinkles always run 
into holes. 

j . . . j 

When blankets are to be washed 
for the first time they should be 
soaked over night in cold water 

S. A. Layrtbrt (right), county agent, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 
and D. R-'Hudson of Jacksonville, Pla., weighing a 2314 pound sweet 
potato, said to be the largest in the department's history. The potato; 
wMch/shrurik considerably in size since 
theXeft and 31 inches long. 

California parsmen Vie for Varsity 

it was dug, is 16 inches around 

Grew Places 


/ Volunteers for, the crew at the University of 'California are shown answering Coach Ki Ebright 

crew practice. From; the enthusiasm of the candidates 
the coveted varsity crew. 

_ „ ^„_ s call to 

there should; be plenty of competition ifor places on 

and then rinsed. This is to re- 
move the sulphur used in bleach-: 
ing. After this they should be 
soused until clear in a lukewarm - 
lather made with boiled soap and 
water, and then rinsed well Jn 
clear water. 

* * * 

A couple tablespoons of mo- 
lasses will make beans brown 

* * * ^ 
Using Beef Fat— Pour off the 

fat from the pan in which the 
roast of beef has been cooked. Put 
it in a bowl and let cool until it 
starts to harden. Then beat well 
with a fork. Afterwards it may 
be used in place of lard. 

* * * 

Chocolate stains may be re- 
moved by washing in cold water 
or by soaking in boiling water to 
which borax or a little glycerin- 
has been added. j 

To make lace look new, squeeze- 
in hot, soapy water, then in cold 
water, and then in milk to stiffen' 
it. Press on the wrong side with 
a fairly hot iron. 

» * * 

When cream will not whip, add 
the white of one egg and thorough- 
ly chill before whipping. | 

© Associated Newspapers. — WNU Service. 



Work ,a| Means of Living 

Work is what a man turns to 
when happiness, eludes him;! only 
a few foolish ones insist that work 
is a gooji substitute for it; Wen 
the austere Emerson said: "Work 
is a means of living; but it is not 
living." • ] ' 

Carnegie said it was a disgrace 
to die rich. It all depends on how 
much one has neglected his op- 
portunities whether it is a 1 dis-, 
grace 'to! die poor. 

Men wish the return of ,their 
youth with the wisdom they have 
since accumulated. I 

Which Is Reciprocation | 

A dog [loves his master because 
his master treats him well;' and 
bis master treats him well be- 
cause the dog loves him. 

If you don't want to wreck a 
man, let; him have some belief in 
his own way of doing things, : even 
when you think there are better 
ways. I j 

"Sis" j always winds ipapa 
around her finger; and "Bud' 
easily sways his mother. 
Course; of Criminality 

An old, old saying which shows 
.the development of the germ of 
criminality: "First a turnip, 1 then 
a' sheej), next a cow, then the 
gallows.f ! '■ . 

Perhaps the human heart isi al- 
ways seeking happiness. Yet the* 
anniversaries it longest remem- 
bers are the sad ones. 

One who complains .that he 
"neve£ had a chance" probably 
likes his rut. 

Crown of Sympathy 

""TRUTHFULNESS, frankness, 
■*- disinterestedness, and faith- 
fulness, are the qualities abso- 
lutely essential to . friendship 
and these must be crowned by 
a sympathy that enters into/all 
the joys, the sorrows, and the 
interests of the friend that de- 
lights in all his upward prog- 
ress, and when he stumbles or 
falls, stretches out" the helping 
hand, and is. tender and patient 
even when it condemns. — Mary 
C. Ware. 

Almost all of us make our- 
selves unhappy by too much 
forecast. • _, 


(it's been protecting 

furniture and 
(floors for 28 year! 




Parcel Post 
Your Dry Cleaning to U&, 


Fargo > - North Dakota 

made her a stay-at-home 

dates every night now. denton's facial 

Magnesia cleared her complexion, 

made it fresh and lovely 

An oily,' greasy skin never 
won any giil a boy friend. Men 
love a fresh, youthful com- 
plexion. Denton's Facial Mag- 
nesia cleans out the oily pores, 
smooths the lough surface by 
making them unnotipeable, 
firms the skin texture and 
livens up the complexion. 
Even the first few treatments 
Wfth Denton's make a remark- 
able difference. Almost before 
you can realize it your face 
has gained new youth and 
beauty. First thing you know, 

friends are complimenting) 
you on your complexion. 


—good for few weeks only 

Here is a special cHance to try out' 
Denton's'for yourself. It is the most' 
liberal offer we have ever made. We ' 
will send you. a full 6 oz. bottle of- 
Denton's Facial Magnesia (retail 
price .60c), plus a regular size bmr 
of famous Miinesia Wafers (the 
original Milk of Magnesia tablets) 
. . . bolh for only 60c! Dpn'i miss 
taking advantage of this extraordi- 
nary offer. Send 60c in cash or . 
stamps today. 



g Select Products, Ibc, 440223rd St, Long Island City, H.Y. 

B Enclosed find 60c (cash or stamps) for which send 

me your special introductory combination. 

| Name ---- 

• Street Address 

' City-—--.. 


I ' ! '' i 

1 ■■ 






- ■•/ 




1 i , 



The Spectator 

Ttaui $1.60 per Year in Advance 

Publisher,' Editor and Manager 

Official 1 Paper of the Village. 

. Entered ] as Second i class matter 
July 8th, 1882, at the! postoffice at 
St. Hilaire 1 Minn.,! under the act of 
July 16th, 1 1881. I 

Published every Thursday at St. 
Hilaire, Pennington Co., Minnesota 

Subscribers should notify the pub- 
Usher on or before expiration of sub- 
scription if discontinuance is desired, 
otherwise the paper will be continued. 

REMITTANCES should be made by 
postal money order or express order, 
short-time subscriptions in 3-cent 
stamps, i | i 

25 Years Ago 


Grl Beuscoter moved' here 
,;fr6m Mason, City, Iowa, to oc- 
cupy the WorstalKfarm norths 
west of town/which he haa 
rented for .five years 

Edw. jHurst, who purchased 
the Hagglund farm, and John 
Moore who bought the Andrew 
Soderberg/place, came with 
their Ifafnilies, stock, machinery 
and 'effects -from Good Hop*, 

HL, and 

moved onto their pro- 

The narriage of Miss Clara 
Johnson and Mr. H. L. Hanson 
was solemnized at the home of 
the brid;'s parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Peter Johnson. Rev. Frank 
L. Larso|n officiated at the cere 

On;March 6th at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs.' Emil Just, oc- 
cured the marriage - of then 
daughter, Mary, to Mr. R. C. 
Steele of Red Lake Falls. They 
were :to | reside on a farm near 
that city. 

j | On; March 5th, at Bemidji 
occured |the death of Peter Mc- 
AndressJ son of Mr. and Mrs 
Martin Mc'Andress of this vil- 
lage. Burial took place that 
week; at, the Catholic cemetery 
at Thief River Falls. 

St. Hilaire i Lutheran Churches 
M. L. Dahle, Pastor 

Sunday, March 14th Services, 
St. Hilaire Lutheran, Sunday 
school 10 a. m. J 
.Services 8 p. m. 

Aid at the parsonage Friday, 
March 12th. " | 

Ebenezer Mayfield Lutheran: 
Services, 11 a. m. Norse. . 

Clearwater Lutheran: Services 
at 2 p. m. American. 

Augustana Lijtheran Churches 
H. A. Larson Pastor 

Black River: Saturday, March 13 
9 a. m. Confirmation at S. W. 
schoolhouse. 1 

Tuesday, March 16, 8:00 p. m. 
Lenten Service and Choir Practice. 

Sunday, March 21, 11 Ser- 
vice. I i 

Tarna, St. Hilaire: Wednesday, 
March 17, 8:00 p. m. Luther 
League' at Mr. and Mrs. .. R. Lar- 
son's. J 

/Sunday, March 21, 2 p. m. Sun- 
day school. 3:00 |p. m. Service. 

Clara, Hazel -^Sunday, March 14 
11 :00 a. m. Service. 


Evarig. Mission Church 

Geo. V. Peierson, Pastor 
No Sunday jschool next Sun- 
day. . j 

Rev. O. Lundell will speak at 
services at 8:0!o P. M. 

Card of Thanks 
We wish to thank and ex- 
press our gratitude to all those 
who so kindly! assisted us dur 
ing the illness and after the 
death of our father; to Rev. A. 
E. Cooke for, his comforting 
words; for the beautiful floral 
offerings, and; to the organist 
and those who sang. Mr. and 
and Mrs. Oscar Hauge ai;d fam- 

1 ! I STAR / 

fi A diving sensation- at the/an- 
nual :YMCA Mater Carnival 
h&d '■ recently at Minneapolis, 
was four-year-old Pat Cobb who 
has been swimming and diving 
sincej he was 17 months old. 
His father is T. A< Cobb, form- 
er distance swimmer, so little 
Pat does not/lack for proper 
training. His .mother is Edith 
Malniquipt , Cobb, who attended 
sphool . inj St. Hilaire for .her 
. eight grades and high school. 
Little Pat, who is said to be the 
world's smallest swimmer and 
diver, is a grandson of Mr. and 
Mrs. I Ed. Houske of Rocksbury, 
and he spends part of each 
summer here with them. 

ltiM. iit 10 

Feb. 25-April 1 

Default 1 aving occurred in the condi- 
tions of till t certain mortgage, dated luc 
S'eeond dn) ' of January, l'j'-ji, executed 
by llulga cjjvenson, as administratrix ol 
the Estate of Mons Swenson, deceased, 
Helgaj Swenson and Metvin bwcnson, us 
mortgagors] to the Land 14unk Commis- 
sioner! act! IE pursuant to the. provisions 
of i'art 3 it trie Act of Congress known 
as the limergency Farm Mortgage Act 
of 1933. as '• amended (U.S.C. "nUe 1^. 
Sections ldl(J-llHw>, as mortgagee, lllleu 
for record in Uie office of lue Kegislei 
of l>eed8 in and for Pennington County. 

on Uie «nd day of January 
;UO o'clock A. I if., and mere 

recorded in Book 8T of! Mortgages _~ 
Ifage U43 tliereof, and which mortgage 
was Uiereafter and on the 20th day ol 
November, | 11130, by an I instrument in 
vfrlllrig, duly assigned to the Federal 
Farni ! Mortgage Corporation, a coipora- 
lion, ; of Washington D. J C, and which 
Assignment! of Atortgage| was filed fot/ 
record in the said office of the Register 
,oif Deeds iii T and for the County of Pen- 
nington and. State of Minnesota, on/the 
■iillx 'day Wf November, I 1D30, at/l:00 
o'clock P. JM., and recorded in Book v., 
of Mortgages, on Page 504, / 

virtue' of a power of sale therein con- 
tained, said mortgage will be forecloseu 
and the lands and premises/tlierein de- 
scriLeO, lyi}ig and being jln the County 
of Pennington and State/of Minnesota, 
as follows, hto-wlt: A 

The southwest Quarter of the 
Northwest Quarter and the Northeast 
Quarter 'of the Southwest Quarter 
andj ~ the |Weat Half of tiie South- 
west Quarter in' Section Two and 
the 'Northwest Quarter of the North- 
west Quarter /of SecUoh Eleven, all 
in Township/One Hundred Fifty-two 
North, of Range Forty-Tour West of 
the tFiftli [Principal Meridian, 
will be sold at public auction to the 
highest bidder for cash by the Sheriff of 

fennington I County, at the front door 
f the/Court House In the City of Thief 
" Iver/Falls. 1 in said County and State, or 

ionday, April 12th, 1037, lat 10 :00 o'clock 
in/the foVenoon to satisfy the debt 
secured by said mortgage and the costs 
and disbursements allowed by law. There 
' is dub and payable at the date of this 
noUca~u.pon the debt secured by said 
mortgage, the sum of One Thousand Six 
Hundred Thirty-seven and 28-100 0o!lars 
(ll.637.2S) which amount ! Includes Three 
Hundred Thirty and J29-1O0 Dollars 
)S330.20), taxes paid by mortgagee with 

Dated this 20th day of February. 193'. 

a corporation, of Washington, D. C. 
Assignee i of Mortgager 

for Assignee of Mortgagee, 
m Street, 


The following helped Mrvand 
Mrs. David Rux celebrate their 
forty-fifth wedding ^anniversary 
on Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. Ruben 
Rux, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Ort- 
loff and farnjly, Mr. and Mrs. 
Helmar Udstrand and 'family, 
Mi - . and/Jlrs. Fred Rux, Mr. 
and Mrs. Henry Rux, Mrs. 
Bengston, Gladys, Evelyn and 
Melvm, Mr. - and Mrs. Arthur 
Udstrand and Darrell Sevre. 
/Mr. and Mrs. Alex Swanson 
and family were Saturday eve- 
ning visitors at Gust Peterson's. 

Selmer Olson and Carl Mos- 
beck were business callers at 
the E. L. Waslie home in Nume- 
dahl on Saturday. 

Air. and Mrs. John O. Swan- 
son and family visited at the 
N. P. Schalz home on Saturday 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hawkin- 
son and Lowell, Laura Ander-f 
son, Clara Swanson and Elea- 
nor Tomes spent Saturday eve- 
ning at Eldon Erickson's. 

Miss Hildur Ackerlund was a 
Monday visitor at John O. 

Miss Esther Johnson was a 
Thursday afternoon visitor at 
A. P. Hegstrom's. 

Carl Mosbeck was a business' 
caller at the Johnny' Gorgan 
farm on Thursday. / 

Mr. and Mrs. Christ Kruse 
and family visited at Alex 
Swanson's on Sunday. 

Mrs. N. P. /Schalz was a 
Thursday afternoon visitor at 
Eldon Erickson's. 

Mr. and/Mrs. Ruben Rux and 
sons visited, at the Richard 
Mosbeck' home in Thief River 
Falls on Friday.' 

Selmer Olson was a caller at 
A. P. Hegstrom's on Friday. 

Mrs. Carl| Alberg spent Sai> 
urday afternoon visiting Mrs. 
Q. C. Peterson who isj rapidly 
improving after her recent ill- 
ness. I !._.| : I \ 

Mr. and Mrs. Theodore John- 
son, Roderick and. Ronald John- 
son moored Sunday to Grand 
Forks and |East Grand Forks 
where they j spent the day with 
relatives.; Returning ttiey were 
accompanied by Mr. Jphnson's 
niece, Elsie I Christianson. j 

Mrs. iLivjFinstad was a visi- 
tor at the JHil m er Berg home 
from Monday to Friday. . Sun- 
day Mrs:. Finstad returned to 
the h'ome bf her son, Hilmer 
Finstad J after spending the past 
weeks 1 withj her daughter, Mrs. 
Carl Alberg and with numerous 
Hazel friends. I ■ 

Mr. and j Mrs. Henry Sand- 
berg, Mrs. i. Andrew Arne, Mr. 
and Mrs, Frank Peterson visit- 
ed at JOJ. CJ Peterson's.; j 
The.Hazfel unit of the W. C. 
T. Ui will! have theirj regular 
meeting at!, the Ole Lian -home 
on Tuesdajv afternoon, March 
16th. | ; [. ;" | 

Mrs. Carl Finstad spent Mon- 
day afternoon at the 01e Ode- 
gaard Home. j ' ! 

Saturday! evening visitors at 
the Carl Alberg home were Mr.- 
and Mrs. Ole Thune, Beverly 
and Russell Thune. . ] 

Mrl and Mrs. Andrew Hanson 
and Carl Carlson of Thief River 
Falls ispent Sunday at the Oscar 
C. Petersonl home. 

Mrs. Carl Finstad and son, 
Ronald, were Wednesday after- 
noon j visitors at Carl Alberg's. 
Mrs. Oscar Borgie spent Mon- 
day visiting at the Pete Nelson 
and Ole lOdegaard homes. 
/Mrs. iCarl Alberg, jMaebelle 
land Cleanora and Mrs. Carl 
Finstad land son Ronald visited 
at the Chas. Walls honte on 
Wednesday.! / 1 • 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Roese. 
Mr. andt Mi's. Claudis Pike and 
,son, |Biljy, [Jrove to 
SundayJwKere they visited Mr. 
and Mrs. Lem Dobson. 
^Phyllis and Lucille 
Pearl Nelson and 
Borgie spent Saturday after- 
noon) with ;the Alberg .younsr 
folks. I ' i 

Aijthur j Anderson returned 
Saturday from Holt where he 
has ! been I employed | at the 
Creamery the past two months: 
Mrs. Oscar. Seeland is on jury 
duty! at the Court House in 
Thief River Falls. I 

Mrs. [Adrian Ander-son, 
Arthur I and Mayme |Anderson 
■were guests Monday at the Pete 
Vik home.! | • 

Phoebe Anderson was a guest 
at the Mdn-is Odegaard home 
on Saturday. Gordon Odegaard 
celebrated his seventh' birthday 
that : day. | 

Lillian and Helen Alberg 
were Sunday visitors ^at Carl 
Prestby^s. i 

Mr. and Mrs. Arnt Wedul and 
sons were; Saturday evenine 
guests at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs! Thomas Waale at Thief 
River Falls. 



' ' ■ ' -M-L .1 ■.'■■■; 

Matrch. 2, 1937 : j ' 
Pursuant to /aw the Board ot Coun- 
ty Commissioners of Pennington 
County. Minnesota, met at the office 
of Uie County! Auditor at 10:00 A. M. 
March 2. 1937 ■ j „!.'"' 
Members present: Race, Bredeaon; 

1 toy, Mulry-ahd Mandt. j 
Members absent: None. 
Minutes of Uie meeting of February 

2 and 8, 1937 were read iind approved 
as read. Ill j 
To the Honorable County Board. 

Pennington County. Minnesota. 
1 herewith! submit to you a full and 
accurate statement of /the receipts and 
expenditures \ i of i the .' -preceding >;car 
together with" an accurate statem»>nt 
of the finances of the County at the 
end of the balcndar year, Including 
all debts and\ liabilities, j and assets to 
discharge the\same. j 
RespectfulIyY submitted, 

»■ * M.ISEN'STAD. 

County Auditor. 

Moved by Commissioner Bredeson 
and seconded bi I Commission*!.* Mulry, 
Uiat Uie Annual! Financial Statement 
us prepared by the County .Audi tor p.d 
approved, published and submitted to 
the taxpayers of.\the County. Carried, 
uie «t*i«* paVtl ROY. Chairman 
Attest: A. M. S.ehatad.j 

, I County 1 Auditor. 

Moved by Commissioner Race and 
seconded by*GommIssiorier Mulry that 
the Road Committee and the Bridge 
and Culvert Committee' Ins|MK:t road, 
bridges and culverts on March 4. 1937-. 

Ihe" Town Board of l the Town of 
North appeared before the Board and 
requested that newly constructed 
roads 111 the Town of North be grav- 
eled this year. | Requests laid over 
until Road program f^r 1»3. Is iah.1 

° U Towii Board of the Town of Wyan- 
dotte appeared before the) Board and 
reque.-tcil the cbnstructhth of two 
■ miles of road In Count) Aid Road 
No 15- between Wyandotte and River 
■Kails Township. 1 Request laid over 
until i-oad program for/ il937 Is lahl 

""commissioner | Mulr}}/ offered the 
foltuwhig resolution and moved its 
adoption: ,! \ 

WHE11EAS: Uiere apjet^s 

justifled complaint on tli<! asse 

of personal proi>eity in Hie City qf 
Thief River' Kails foi| I he year 
1!>3«, and. - 

WHERKAS: there a(e uimerous i_ 
quusts for the reduction and 'adjust- 
ment of the assessed \ aluatlon foi 
l£i:tU on personal proprirt) by Individ 
mils In the City ; of Thief River Falls, 
and, ! | - 

WHERI3AS: the City Council' of, the 
City of Thief River Falls is reeelying 
applications arm* making the adjust- 
ments and recommendai Ions on the 
application of Individuals before be- 
ing submitted to the' County Board 
uf Pennington County. ■; . 

S01-.VKD: that the Coun y Auditor of 
I'ennlngton County Is hereby jdirected 
and Instructed to submit all of these 
it-quests for reduction and yidjustmcnt 
i.f the assesseil valuation of 193U per- 
.-onal property jtax |ln the City of 
Thief River Falls, as recommended 
by Uie City Council I of the City of 
Thief River Falls, to t ie Minnesota 
Tax Commission on lone blanket ap- 
I .Mention iln order to expedite the 
:i-liustment and collection of Personal 
■•i-orcrtv tax in the City of .Thief 
River Falls, and, t -■ 

that request Is ; made of the .Minne- 
sota Tax Commission for. au'order to 

Poor Fund 
Dr. J. Blederman, . exam tie 

Mrs. Nora Ystesund 

Edgar Naplln, %VPA Invbs 

Ugator mileage — „____ 
King Trucks, freight on t^Ur- 

j.lus commodities 

University of Minnesota 

Hasp., board and room 

Ernest Hahner . — „ 





County Aid Fund 
' Erlckson, Engineer 

Dept. Highways, .Minnesota, 
blue prints 

Kfclly Hardware Co., 
i\VPA project _ 

Old Abc AH^lstanca Fund ' 

j John X. Lynsky. Investi- 

gator mileage 
Thief River Falls Tillies, 
'print warrants 

Frank Race, per diem ami 

inlleage L_ 

' Alfred Bredeson, per diem 

. 'and mileage ! — 

Piud Roy, per diem and 

; hiileage i — 

\V. H. Mull v, per diem and 
nillea— ' 

! O 

M. :\Iandt, per diem and 








iloved by Commissioner :;nd 
-.ponded by Cohindssloner JSredeson 
that Uie Koard adjourn muil tin: 
nbxt regular meeting. ! 

Paul, hoy, 

! Chairman 

Attest: A. M. fenslad. i 
C.nmty Amiitor. 

vig's birthday anniversary, [j 

Sunday evening visitors j i at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alb. 
Anderson we're Mr. Alfred Dahl- 
strom, Alvin and Hattie and 
Mr. M. J?eterson. ■[ 

Mr. Gunard Lindquist, Vivian 
and Vernon and Miss Effie 
Fi'edriCkson were Sunday visi- 
tors at the home of Mr., and 
Mrs. 0. W. Brink. 

Mi-, and Mrs. Ferdie Ander- 
I son and Mr. Raymond Ander- 
son were Thief River Falls call- 
ers on Friday. r 

■Mr. Martin Erickson and 
Rudolph and Gunard Lindquist 
were Thief River Falls callers 
on Wednesday. i; 


Forfeited Tax Sale -Fund 
Frank Race, appraise lands 

and mileage — -1 — 

Alfred Bredeson, appraise 

lands and mileage ! 

*nul Roy, appraise lands 

and mileage , 1 

W. H. Mulry, appraise lands 

and mileage „___'J 

. M. Mandt, appraise lands 

and mileage 



1 Attorney p 
346! Jacks: 
St. i Paul, 

. I 


Sauk Centeij — Honesty is not a 
discarded policy ; it lis not neces- 
sary to take pie proverbial Diog- 
enes lantern to find honest per- 
sons, says thej local [mayor. -This 
fact \vas proved to him quite con- 
clusively following & recent oc- 
currence, whijeh brought him a 
letter and money \ advanced to 
tourists, some I time ago for gaso- 
line. A manjand a < woman driv- 
ing through Sauk Center, in more 
or less destitute circumstances, 
found themselves unable to pro- 
ceed to their j destination because 
of lack of funds with which to 
purchase gasoline and oil. They 
looked up the mayor, who helped 
them out, and promised to remit 
as soon as they could locate some- 
where and earn the! money. To- 
gether with an expression of 
gratitude the couple mailed the 
amount expended for gasoline and 
oil to the mayor from Crookston. 

|s to be 
i City 4f 

bt,- filed with the County Treasurer 
and thefCounty A " 





-Grand Marais— Dr. .W. R. Smith 
is wondering why his radio didn't 
work before, when it withstood; a 
fire and a crowbar — and now 
\Vorks.. He had left it at a garage 
for repairs, and in the meantime 
the garage was destroyed by fire. 
The radio was in the fire and 
made up part of the scrap iron, 
ashes, and debris left for .the 
.clean-up men. To make way for 
a new building the work of clear- 
ing away the mess was started 
immediately. One of the men ^at- 
tacked what he thought to be a 
lump of ice with a crowbar, ram- 

set by leaving it on a stove until 
it became smoking hot, . he con- 
nected it. It still worked. 

Gen. Alitc. V.u Alljgcl 
('en. i\I.'L\ the initi«ut.' vvus known 
as M:ij Mile, ilis real name \vus 
Ckireticc t'hest'jniekl lliuverion. He 
was born in Salem. Oregon, in 191111.' 
iinri measured Z fee' 'I inches. 

Cu-.\ Aicr I'd lu Hindus 
Among the Hindus the cow Is a 
sacred animal ;md must not be 
killed or hurl. No matter now ill. 
they cannot be put out of their 
misery, but must lie by Uie road- 
side ds'in^. 

epunty walvlngf the 

: viuntiLj- i iiuaui 

Auditor : of Pennin 

f i^i-ponal property I ix which I 

■^YalA late account waitl 
■ mnie of an application 

penalty on 

ig the out-' 

First V. to Admit Women 

The University of London was the 
first body of its kind to. admit 
women to its degrees. In 1867 cer-' 
tificates were iawardbd on the re- 
sults of a special examination for 

"female candidates, 
be'r being admitted:: 

no male mem- 
In 187fc'. every 

degree, honor and prize of the Uni- 

versity was 


women on equal terms with men. 

accessible to 


Board of Education of School 
District! 102, held its regular 
meeting! at the school house, 
Tuesday evening, . February 16, 
1937, at_8 o'clock P. .M. 

Mrs. Eleanor Hansen presid- 
ed. I All 1 members present. 

Minutes' of last regular meet- 
ing approved as read. 

On motion made and carried, 
E. Larson and V. Brink were 
appointed a committee, to in- 
vestigate the cost of [establish- 
ing a warm water system. 

. On motion made and carried, 
M. R. [Graham was re-elected 
Superintendent for the year at 
a salary of ?1,400.00 per an- 
num. I i '■ I . | ' 

On motion the following bills 
were allowed : i | 

Northern States Power 

Co., light and power—? 23.75 
St. Hilaire Spectator, pr<* 
. ceedings, etc. __■ — j— 
M. Highland, fueling bin 
The' Nyal Store, supplies 
The! Macmillan Co., grade 

texts! _- 


-J 4.42 



Allyn &■ Bacon, H. 

inst. supplies . 

.ebb-Duncan P^ib. Co., H. 

Si inst. supplies __ I — 
The! H.I W. Vilson Co., 

library; book j — 2.25 

Houghton i Mifflin Co. ; 

grade 1 texts! J — 2.89 

Jenkins! Musicj Co., activi- 

The fort-'gofne 1 resolution wns ,sec- 
omled !>y Comniissionur liroiteson nnd 
r:irrl«l. " | ] 

■ The following appllcatlonB for the 
settlement of accumulated delinquent 
t;ix»!5 on real estate were approved 
and suhmitted to the Minnesota Tax 
I'oinml^lt.n for approval: 
Henrv Tollefson : — Vill. of Goodridgc 

Cliffo'rd Nyhus J Vill. of Goodridge 

An-on .Johnson X. — 1 .:IIighlanding 

K. H. Stephens L_ River Falls 

1'aul Lundgren 1 Thief River Fall? 

Application . of Jngvaid Hanson or 
Thief River Falls for homestead val- 
uation was subndtted to the Minne- 
sota Tax Commission for approval. 
Application of Walter Eorenson of 
Maylield Twp. for reduction of as- 
sessed valuation; of | personal properly 
for .10311 was approved and referred 
to Minnesota Taxi Commission for 
approval. I 

The following i bills were read, aud- 
ited and allowed: j 

Kevflnue fund 
Miller Davis Co., ofiiee sup- 
plies -. — ~ ■ — ^ ■ $ 

Fritz | Cross Co., office sup- 
plies -■•' \ . 

Security Blank i Book and 
ftg. Co.. office supplies _ 
Free Press Co..! office sup- 
plies ~ -—! \ 

Jones and Kroeger, office 

supplies '. ! — ~ — 

' County School i and Office 

supplies i 1 

Securiti' Envelope Co., of- 
fice supplies _. — LJ , — 

Thief River Falls ; Times, 

office supplies _!„-.„> — 

Thief River Falls Times, 

office supplies — L_ . — 

Thief River Falls j Times, 

Mr. and Mrs. CJ E. Naplin minn; the instrument through the 

and family, Mr. and Mrs. Caii' chim k »i ice with zest. To his 

Anderson Elaine a ;„d Jeanette ^SI^S radio ^ 

were Sunday visitors at the alul had „„ the bur throu K h it 

ihpme of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred between the tubes arid the cab- 

Kallstrom. I inet. Emil Hall, a bit curious to 

M.. ««J tit..- t>Li i investigate, took the radio home. 

Ml. and Mrs. Peter Larson, a iter thawing off the ice from the 

and daughter Bevei-fy visited at ; 
tl e E. L. Larson home on Wed- 
nesday. !' 

Mr. and Mrs. Ml Erickson, 
Grace, Marie and Rudolph, Mr. : 
and Mrs. Oscar Mosbeck and' 
fsmily visited Saturday eve-! 
n ng at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. H. Melin. 

' Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Ander- 
son and Leland, Mrjs. J. A. An- ; 
durson spent Saturday visiting 1 
a1; the John Gullingsrud home, 
;in Thief River Falls. ! 

Mrs. Gunard Lindquist and 
Vernon, Mrs. V. G.| Brink spent! 
Monday at Thief River Falls, j 

Mr. and Mrs. Ferdie Ander-l! — 

sAn, Mr. Felix Anderson and i FOPv SALE— Big, yellow type 
Gladys called at the home of oats suitable for seed, at 60 
Mr. and M-s. Alb. Anderson on I cents per bushel. Call on ; Ed. 
Vfednesday evening. • I Roy, St. Hilaire, Minn. Mll-18p 

Miss Laura Almquist who! . : — 

teaches school near Plummer, NOTICE OF PIANO TO BE 
spent the week-end |at the home! SOLD 

of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. r ' Latest style small piano: 
Jens Almquist. I I Bought last ' year from our 

Hazel, Bill, Hilding and Nor- 1 agent in this territory, will be 
rnan Adolphson, visited Tues-isold immediately after March 
day evening at the Ed. Olson 1st for balance due. Terms as 
h'ome. I low as ?6.00 per month. Full 

Myrtle Avelson of Roseau | information without obligation, 
s sent Sunday visiting with rel- , Write J. S. Ryan, Baldwin Rep- 
atives here. - | I resentative, 622 N. 5th j St., 

Thief River Falls callers | Grand Forks, N. Dak. , ltc 

f -om this community on W of1 -| ___ '• \ 

resday were Mr. ] A. OrtlofF, ; 
Clarence and Harvey Anderson, ! 
Alvin and Hattie Dahlstrom and J 
Jlr. and Mrs. Carl Anderson. 

A group of relatives were en- ! 
t:rtained at the home of Mr.! 
and Mrs. Alfred Sqrvig on Sun-! 
day, the occasion being Mr.,Sor-j 


official publication, 

Forum Publishing ICo., ad- 
vertising ~ — ! — U . — 

Forum Publishing Co.. court 
calendars ^ 1- 

Forum Publishing I .Co.. of- 
fice supplies NRSj office _ 

City of Thief River Falls, 
County prisoners : in City 
,]ail - 

Thief River Pharmacy, med- 
icine for prisoner . 

Oen Mercantile Coi supplies 
Court House __ X- — , 

Red Lake Ice and [Fuel Co., 
fuel for Court House ^ — 

Oliver Oftelie. saw.iwood fo 
Court House 



To South St. Paul by insured 
truck. Reasonable rates — 
prompt service. 

George Homme l 
St. Hilaire, Minn. 

R. L. Polk Co., Cjty DIrec 
tories -'■ 

tuiies — — 1 

Thief River Falls Times, of- 
fice supplies NRS office _ 
Western Union, telegrams 

NRS office _—_! 

Frank Race, mileage — . — _ 

Paul Roy, mileage 

O. M; Mandt. rillleage _. 

Road and Bridge Fund 

Win. H. ^eigler | Co 

pairs snow plows 

Jafcs ^ 01son_ .Co., j_drawing 

ties L 



On mbtjipn meeting adjourn'' 

Mrs. Eleanor Hansen 




table Engineer office 

Northern Woodwork, repair 

truck ~J — 

Northern Trading, Co. 

ing: rags ~~ L~ -— 

Oen Merc. Co.,^ suppllea for 

trucks : j 

O. K. Tire and Battery, re- 
pairs for trucks [ — — —_ 
Thorman W. Rosholt Co., 

cutting edges : for] patrols _ 
Owatonna Tool Col, tools - 
Iver ; T. Bugge, repairs for 

trucks : — -~ — l — hr— 

Henry Tollefson, repairs '.for 

pati"ols •- ! — ' — ; 

Electric Welding and Mach. 

Shop, repair snow plow „ 
Taxeraas Imp); Co., repair 

truck '■ — j '— ~~- 

Kelly Hardware Co;, enamel 

for trucks J j : ' ' 

j. A. Erickson, Engineer * 

mileage i— — ' — ■ — '—■ — 

J. A; Erickson; repairs ; for 

trucks. — U — !~ ^~— 

J. A. Erickson, mileage to 

engineers meeting called 

State Highway Engineer. 
Cities Service pll Co., °~= 


' \ 


Volume 56 

St. Hilaire, Minn., Thursday, March 18, 1936 



I At a meeting of the B. , M. I 

TA I A OOEGOIUIEMT -Clubijhfs week, it was decided 

LU. AwtOOlVltilN 1 ' to-ha^e a crow hunt some time 

N ! - 1 ' ■ ! next month. jTwo teams, . eon- 

i " -sisting of people from the 

The Bray Mutual Fire Insur-' village and surrounding terri-i- 

ance Company is having printed' tory, will be selected, and these' 

notices ( of assessment which ' will name the days on which ; 

will be niailed out to policyhold-i hunts will be held. At the end 1 

ers April 1st! This is the 17th ' f the season,! the losing team i 

assessment jlevied since the: will stage a "crow pie" feed for; 

company started operating' the winners. 

about fifty years ago, thus mak-i , 

ing .the assessments average 1 r\ inniT II II»TT mil I 
one in each] three years Be-! RABBI 1 HUN 1 WILL 
cause of heavy losses last year,! . .« f"r»prn OTIKTTllkV 
the company finds It necessary i |j£ olAutlJ OUPil/A I 

to levy i again altho there was i_ 

an assesWiit in March 1926.; Plans are being-' made by local 
At one time some, years- ago, a ; ninn-ods for a rabbit hunt to be 
period of seven years elapsed staffe d next Sunday. The quest 
during .j which policyholders* wil , be for jackrabbits which 
were not called upon for an are quite numerous this year, 
assessment. The an .j ma i s are getting to be 


more or less of a pest as they 
are very fond of girdling alfalfa 
stacks. Other hunts will be 
MflbTUli/rPT PfUAAI ' organized for succeeding weeks. 
NUMn-VVtM OUny'JL; Farmers and townspeople are 

j j - invited to participate. Down in 

r, ' -i lno „ _. ! South Dakota, ; hunting and 
" 0n „ A P™ 1 > I 937 ', . Dr - A - A - , marketing of jacks is a regular 
Dowell will resign his position business during the winter. At 
as Superintendent of the North- De Smet one buyer handled 15,- 
west School , at Crookston to 000 rabbits in three months 
take a professorship in the Di- 1 months and paid an average of 
vision of Agricultural Econom- ; 9 - cents each for them, or a 
ics at University Farm St., to tal of §1,350.00. 
Paul. ' He will be succeeded as ; ■ 

wMfsSoonrf AgrMtofby;PLAN HOMECOMING 

Professor Thomas M. McCall, 
who has 1 been in charge of the 
horticultural work at Crookston 
for twenty-five years. Professor 
McCall ; came [to the Northwest 
School from Iowa State College 
in 1911. 1 He[ returned t6 that 
school in 1929-1930 for grad- 

1 . • I i 

©airs About (Hotah 

day after la 


At the meeting of the Busi- 
ness Men's Club last Monday 
night tentative : plans were 
made for a homecoming of 
uate study arid' was granted the: former St. Hilaire | people the 
degree of Master of Science. He; coming summer. ! Since July 
was acting-superintendent dur-i Fourth fall's on Smjday, which 
ing the j time that Dr. Dowell j means a double : holiday, the 
was assisting the Department I plan is to have the gathering on 
of Agriculture at Washington, j one of those days. Starting in 
D. C. ijis knowledge of agri- sufficient time so j necessary ar- 
cultural [conditions in the Red \ rangements can be completed, 
River Valley,! and his keen in- Tit is hoped and | expected a 
terest in! the jrork of the School | goodly number of, former resi- 
and Station, insure a successful \ dents will visit the old home 
administration. : town to renew j acquaintances 

! ■■ • i and greet old friends this vear. 

NEWSPAPER PLANT • As these people j are scattered 
-"' ! BURNED ] over a large area in this and 

Plant | and ; building of the! adjoining states,! it will take 
Herald published at ] lawley, i some time to communicate with 
Minn., was destroyed jy fire ! all and get their re-action to 
Tuesday this,; week witt a loss! the proposal. At the same time, 
of over $6,000.00. . F. A. Ben- : the baseball teamj is planning a 
nett, a printer employee in the ! all-home celebration for the 
plant, admitted he star ;ed the , Fourth to provide entertain- 
fire because j "he did rot like'ment for the younger people, 
layout of theishop" and did not Further information will be 
want anyone 'else to work in it I given thru these i columns , from 
tinder such conditions. jtime to time as. plans progress 

Because of' 
mand for iron and stes 1 in ' all 
branches' of the manufacturing 
industry) the: iron range coun- 
try in Minnesota is pieparing 
for a boom this year. R ailrdads 
are rushing Repairs on c re cars, 
and ore j carrying boats on the 
lakes are being put in condition 
for a record (season. 

Happenings of the Week, Told in EriefJ 
Concerning People You Know ! 


F. S. Erdmann returned Hon- j Regular meeting \ of the Wo- 

business trip to j mans' Club will) be ! held at the 
Ij'club rooms tonight J 

A large crowd attended tne 
ladies aid (last j Friday at the 
Norwegian Lutheran parsonage. 

While auto 'traffic was not 
helped byj the j snowfall yester- 
day, road, (conditions are fair to 
good all thruout this commun- 
ity. I ' ' 

About two 

snow fell over this section yes- 

terday. This 

snow when 
in again. 

inches of j soggy 

should be of- ma- 

terial help in cutting the old 

warm weather 'sets. 

Mr. and -Mi's. Chas. Liridquist 
and theirj json and daughter, 
have returned after spending 
most of the winter in Californ- 
also visited with rel- 

la. They 
atives ' in 



' The Northern States Power 
Company will rebuild its entire 
high line between St. Hilaire 
and Red Lake Falls the coming 
summer. Some carloads of 
poles will: be distributed from 
this end. 

— ... r _ ! Hans Johnson of Audubon, 

for the celebration and home- ; M . inllj ca ^ j, p this week fol . a 

coming. | I- .visit at the home of his nephew, 

Elroy Johnson. Hans Johnson 
expects tojbe employed at car 

The sale of farm and city 
property which had reverted to 
the state because of non-pay- 
ment of taxes, which sale was 
advertised to be ! held at the 

penter work at Thief River the 
coming spring. 

The little steam boiler 


by the village- was put into use 

county seat on March 23 has yes terday i it i opening- manholes 
:been postponed until in June. f dmg £1 ^ £ treet 8 dra j n tile . 
! Some proposed laws, now mtro- 1 -- - 5 -" '- i - ■• ■ 
Only inine" days lefjt until jduced in the legislature, which 
Easter and still no early spring. ' might have bearing on titles to 

Perhajps both Eastsr and, some of the property listed, is 
groundhog prognostications may ;the reason for postponement o " 

The boiler is j effective in open 
ing these i places which: cause 
much inconvenience every 
spring. I ' ■ | 

A thirty hour: work week, ex- 
cept for domestic, and agricul- 
tural workers, is proposed in a 
bill introduced lin [the legisla- 
ture. ! 

At a meeting of the school 
board Tuesday night, all mem- 
bers of the present teaching 
staff were re-elected for the 
coming year, i I 

A fair sized crowd turned 
out last night for the St. Pat- 
rick's Day -dance given for the 
benefit of the ball team. Two 
more hops are planned for the 
same purpose, these to be given 

A good sized crowd attended 
the meetingj of the Parent- 
Teachers j Association at the 
school last j Friday night. 'A nice 
program was given, and lunch 
was served, by members 'of the 


Tom Larson was a Sunday 
visitor at Emil Larson's. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Lindquist, 
Edith and Clifford who have 
spent the past three months at 
the West Coast; returned home 
on Tuesday. | j 

Mrs. Annie Lindbloom and 
Carl, Irene Schneider,| Elna, 
Leroy and Einer Scholin and 
Eldor Johnson spent Saturday 
evening at Lorentzj Heg'stad's. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Swanson 
and children visited at John 
Magnuson's at | Thief River 
Falls on Saturday, j 

Mr. and Mrs.j George Lind- 
bloom of Thief River Falls were 
Sunday visitors at Ruben Rux's. 

Miss Inez Scholin was an 
over night guest at i Annie Lind- 
bloom's on Thursday: J. 

Mr. and Mrs. I J. 'O. Swanson 
and family visited at the 
Charley Schneider! and John 
Stieger homes on Sunday. 

Mrs. Ruben Rux called on 
Mrs. Annie Lindbloom on Sat- 
urday. ! i 


Published Thursday 
of each week 

Instituted in 1882 

Number 37 


Lester H. Olson, manager of 
e local creamery, | returned 
Saturday after being in at- 
tendance at a three p'day con- 
vention- of Land O'Lakes 
Creameries at Minneapolis. He 
was one of thirty-four butter- 
makers, out of over three hun- 
dred] in the state, who were 
given a fine pen and pencil set 
for. having a score of j 99.00 or 
better during the past year. 


- Miss Mary Jane (Johnson, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theo. 
Johrison of near Hazel, is a 
member of the first soprano sec- 
tion (of the Gustavus-Adolphus 
acapella. choir which will begin 
a three weeks, tour of the east 
on March 28. The choir is un- 
der direction of Prof. G. Adolph 
Nelson, one of the leading direc- 
tors (of the northwest: The it- 
inerary will include \ thirteen 
state's and cover 5,000 miles. 
Important points on the trip 
will include Jamestown, New 
York; Chicago, 111.; Boston and, 
Cambridge, Mass. j 


| After being postponed a 
number of times the past six 
weeks because *>f blockaded 
roads, this winter's whist 
tournament will get under way 
again with a meeting Tuesday 
night, March 23. The meeting 
will be at the Bilden & Olseii 
hall as usual. Same rules as 
applied at two previous meet- 
ings this winter, will govern at 
the Tuesday night session. The 
women of the community will 
meet at the same date in the 
club rooms in the same hall; 
Following- the evening games, 
losers in the men's division will 
lunch at one of the" cafes, while 
the winners will get a free 
lunch at the other. The Womeii 
will serve their limch at the 
club room. As usual, a cordial 
invitation is extended to every 
man and woman whist player in 
this community to come and 
take part in the games which 
stm-t at 8:00. 

The Thief River Falls high 
school basketball quint}' winners 
of the regional championship, 
will ; engage the Farmington 
team ; today at Minneapolis as 
the first step toward the state 

Subscribe for the Spectator. 


i Rear Admiral Richmond Pi 
Hobson, Spanish-American war 
naval hero, died Tuesday this 
week of a heart attack at his 
home in New York. His' feat 
consisted of sinking the collier, 
Merrimac, across entrance to 
the harbor at Santiago to bot- 
tjle the Spanish fleet within the 

25 Years Ago 

..,„.._. M. L. Rollarid jwas taking 

they being assisted by, down his old | meat ' market 

their mothers 

■t'i 1 

building and hauling the mater- 
ial out to his farm. 

■ George j IWilson, son of Mr. '. 
and Mrs. George Wilson, (former j Mike Fricker received severe, 
i residents Here, is making a good: bruises when a board broke in 
| record in the ('school at Aurora [ the porch at the school, and he 
(where thej family now resides, j fell through. ; No j bones were 1 
I George w|on second place in thej broken. 
• oratorical 'division in the decla- \ 

I mation contest held at ^Gilbert, 
missing top [place by .'a single 
point. Iiater::he was cast for 
the leading irble in the 1 junior 
class playL "Hobgoblin j House" 
to be presented April 8; and 9. 

; In this playj he takes the role 
of Darius |Krupp, aged caretak- 
er of. Hobgoblin house. 

Co. Commissioner Paul Roy 
has spent | the past week at 
Thief River assisting with 

Roisland Bros, came with a 
carload of moveables from Klot- 
en, N. D., and moved onto their 
lands in Mayfield township. 

'_ checking 
, ties that 

and appraising j proper- 
have reverted' to the 

state because of non-payment 

of taxes. 

ed for sale next fall: 

iThese are to be offer- 

J. C. Dahl was elected presi- 
dent of the village / council at 
the annual spring ^election that 

Harold Mosbe|:k, !>age; 20, son 
of John Mosbecli of [near Wylie, 
died at Spooned alter: a short 
illness, of pneumonia. His par- 
ents had not been 'appraised of 
his illness. The! remains were 
brought here for| burial in Black 
River cemetery. 



Electric cooking is more healthful 
because little or no water is used in 
cooking vegetables; with the result 
that the valuable minerals, salts, and 
vitamins are boiled away." This is in- 
deed the I modem' way to cook . . ; 
the way YOU should cook. Go see 
the new 'Electric Ranges now. $5 
down will install one in your home 
^-balance in 24 months. 


Your Creamery 

The creamery, organized and built by 
the people of this community because 
they saw a need for co-operative mark- 
j- eting of their farm products, can grow 

and prosper only in the same propor- 
tion as it is patronized by the people of 
I . . the community, i Work and boost for 
I the creamery. The more you patronize 

: f it, the greater your profits will be 

: tf .''!■: j • " ■ 

St. Hilaire Co-op. Creamery 

| St. Hilaire, Minn. 




Sur/eys ljaye shown that 


dish washing represents 




economy of time. 


Peroxide of hydrogen will 
perfume stains from 
bureau scarfs. 
! * 

Lulewarm wash water, 
best fi 



rinse water and a mpder- 
warm place for drying are 
or! washing woolens. 

Add two tablespoons of shorten- 
ing; to the griddle cake batter and 
it wiU ; nbt be necessary to grease 
the griddle. I 

' ' I « * »' 

To make jar. lids easy to 
move, "place the jars upside down 
in' hot water for a minute or two 
op run hot water over the • lids. 

A lft] e crushed ice added tojthe 
. cold vater in a bag makes it|cpm- 
fortirg to fevered brows for a 
longer time than cold water alone. 

Hi • • * | 

)To improve the color in vforn 
. rugs add half a cupful. of vipegar 
toj half ! a pint of water, j Soak 
arid wring a large clean cloth in 
the 1 liquid, then go. over the ^ar- 
pet v oth wide strokes. The carpet 
shou.d be thoroughly vacuumed 

before doing this. 
;j . .... 

Orange Sweet— Take the peel 
from the oranges and cut | them 
into rather thin slices-. Make a 
Iaye ' in a glass dish, coveV >vith 
freshly-grated coconut and a little 
sugar if the fruit is ratherj sour, 
arid I continue in layers, finishing 
witW coconut and sugar. | | 
9 Associated Newspapers.— WNU Service. 

I/ian tkc 

.TbeColemanUaeen- IRON 

i line UsbnlLigbliBj Iron.* " | [ 

. ill ^oa have to do Is tarn n valve, atriko & match 
i nd it lights instantly. You don't hare to Insert 
he match fnslda tha Iron— no burned fingers. 
The Coleman bents In e.jWj; Is quickly readr 
o. Entire Ironing surface is heated with 
the hottest._ Maintains its heat even for 

or use. Entire ire nine; surface is heated wil 



-- ... , tog 

tTort, In one-third leas time. Be enrdyonr next 

National Topics Interpreted 

by William Bruckart 

National Press BaUaingr "Waiihlnstob, 

r HC an hour. You do your ironies 



.jn is tha gen nine Inatant-Lightinp; Coleman. 

It's the Iron every woman wants. It'aa wonder- 
, f ol jtirrio and labor e aver— nothing like it, Thi 
I Coleman Is the eaty way to iron. | j 

SEWD POSTCARD t«r FAKE FoA»r ud FoM Detain. 



I I 

; Perfection in Art | | 
The true work of art is but 
sh idow of the divine perfection.- 
[ chael Angelo. i j 

Iheij' Never Neglected The 

All-vegetable corrective 

NO, wonder old folka talk about Nature's 
Remedy (NR Tablets), the all-vegetable 
laxative. They' work so gently, yet. thoroughly. 
They arc so kind to the Byslcm'. So refreshing 
and normal. So many aches andjpains vanish 
When bowels are cleansed of their accumulated 
.TXjisonj in thia way— not by mere partial action. 
1 out for yourself what thousands of others 
have proved. Try Nature's Remedy today. Get 

an economical 

25-tahlet box- 
only 25 cents at 
any drugs tore. 


Fargo Directory 


8 prints 2 double wel gut enlargements, 
or your choice of 16 prints without 
enlargements 25c coin. Keprints 3c ea. 

Metropole Hotel 

Earppean Plan— Roomi $1.00 toSS.OO 

First National BankahdTrustCo. 

Fargo, N. D) 

Assets over Eight Million.Dollarfl 


Cylinder Regrinding 

General Machine and Boiler Work 

*0« K. P. Avenue - - I Fnr^o, W. 1 

Service Plus j Quality 

~ Eoll developed, eight hi- 

gloss prints and ONE EN- 
LARGEMENT, 25o (coin). 
Mill Film! Direcf (o 


llM&hro. - FBIO.K.D*. 

; | Parcel Post 
if our Dry Cleaning to Us 

Fargo - North Dakota 


V \ loos Lire Delivery Guaranteed, 

Wyandottes, fltUXL Brahmos and 
Giants. I13.M. postpaid. With every 
loo chicks ordered 8 wooes In ad- 
vance we will sire yon f ree 26 lbs. ox 
Pnrlna Startena I. o. b. Fargo. 
Writs for prtM (itlt on SmcCi 

statu?. - - ramictx 

Washington.— It has always been 

said that politics makes strange 

bedfellows. Histo- 

Strange , ry has shown this 

Bedfellowt statement to be 
| :. true because In 
every political battle one can note 
unusual combinations, odd types 
working together, personal enemies 
fighting side by side— in truth, bed- 
fellows for the time being. 

Never has the truth of this old 
adage been better demonstrated, 
however, than in the current politi- 
cal fight that was precipitated by 
President Roosevelt's demand that 
congress pass! a law which will al- 
low the Chief Executive to add six 
new members to the Supreme court 
of the United States. The real con- 
gressional fight on the President's 
bold move has not yet gained full 
headway. But time enough has 
elapsed since Mr. Roosevelt offered 
his history-making demand for 
power to add enough judges to the 
Supreme court, judges of his own 
selection, to give him a majority, 
that those close to the congressional 
scene are now in a position to pre- 
dict probably the most heated con- 
troversy sin'ce the days immediately 
preceding the Civil war. ■ 

Already, it can be stated, one can 
see senators ; and representatives 
who are known for their liberal 
views standing side by side j with 
hard-boiled Iconservatives in opposi- 
tion to the president's plan, which 
they describej as a move "toj pack 
the Supreme :court." Likewise one 
can see conservative ' Democrats 
from the old S°uth following Presi- 
dent Roosevelt and joining hands 
secretively jwith the wildest radicals 
in the senate.- One will see Demo- 
crats and conservative Republicans 
in earnest| conversation planning 
ways and means to halt the 1 Presi- 
dent's drive for control of the court 
and at the same time one- can see 
radical Republicans planning! with 
Democrats : in support of the 1 pro- 
gram—strange bedfellows, every 
one. ; 

While this condition is. interesting, 
it is by far less striking as I watch 
the proceedings than the' extreme 
bitterness that is now developing. 
While,- as I said, the controversy is 
hardly under way, there is ; even 
now personal animosity evident in 
the senate Jtoj a degree that I never 
have seen jbefore. I had the privi- 
lege of observing the famous 
League of j Nations fight at close 
range. There was personal bitter- 
ness in that senate battle. Old 
friendshipsj were crushed and close 
relationships j torn asunder. Yet, I 
think that I the current controversy 
is likely to cause the League of Na- 
tions bitterness to pale into insig- 
nificance, jln other words, there lies 
ahead-For the congress a raging fire 
that is bo|und to destroy political 
lives and political ambitions. Which 
lives and which ambitions depend, I 
think, upon ^he answer which the 
country's citizens, give to the now 
direct question: 

Are we to have a system of courts 
and judges, independent and free of 
politics, or are we to have puppets 
that will do the bidding of political 
masters? I 

] • • • 

I said above that the result of the 
Supreme court battle in congress 
,. J will be deter- 

Up to the mined by the atti- 
People tude of the coun- 
[ try. It is vital that 
the citizens realize this fact. Since 
President Roosevelt made no men- 
tion during the campaign for re- 
election in 1936 of j plans to reform 
the Supreme court, there has been 
no public expression on the subject. 
There will hot be another opportu- 
nity for the voters! to express their 
views ' until '■. November, 1938. The 
only Way, then, open to those who 
want to express an opinion for or 
against the court change is by send- 
ing, their views to their congress- 
men and senators. Conversations 
that I _have| had with members of 
the house and the senate convinces 
me that the representatives and 
senators will appreciate word as to 
how their constituents feel. 

Further evidence of the desire of 
congressmen and senators to know 
the feelings ;of the voters is given in 
the tremendous propaganda that is 
going on. Friends and foes of the 
Supreme court reform program are 
on the air nightly;' scarcely a day 
goes by that some senator and usu- 
ally several of them and numerous 
congressmen participate in debate 
or issue statements concerning the 
great pontrdversy, and from the tre- 
mendous "source of propaganda sup- 
ply at the command of the Presi- 
dent come countless statements and 
interviews and radio speeches prais- 
ing the President's plan. Even the 
President himself has made one of 
his famous | "fireside chats" telling 
why he should be given the new 
power. ! 

In the meantime — and some more 
strange bedfellows— we find the 
most peculiar cross currents operat- 
ing. Among some of the religious 
groups, there are many who fear 
that the court packing plan will void 
constitutional guarantees of re- 
ligious freedom. They fear even- 
tual control of the churches by the 
state, having in mind, no doubt 
what has ' happened to religious 

groups in Germany and Soviet Rus- 
sia, j j| |. 

Editorials from the Catholic press 
are jbeing' circulated privately 
among many legislators! and against 
these {are some Protestant preach- 
ers who [take the position that the 
Supreme court is out of date and 
ought | to: be reformed. | Numerous 
Jewish |eaders are opposing the re- 
form but among the Jews are many 
who feel that President Roosevelt 
is righ'tj • 

Then tiere is the split among the 
farm [leaders: I refer to .farm or- 
ganizations with national', spokes- 


Ask Me Another 

•i A General Quiz 

e BcU Srndfcatc- 

1. Is a waterspout at sea com- 
posed of salt water? 

"2. What is meant by a favorable 
balance of trade?! 

3. What is a flambeau? 

4. What next to; Russia is the 
most populous country of Europe? 

5. Is a lunar month shorter or 
longer than a calendar month? 

6. What does 'jfin de siecle" 

7. What is the! difference be- 
tween- an aria and an area? 

8. What does 

9. In what sea 

10. What is the 

tween an oboe and an obi? 

Some are for the! change and 
against it. 

Uppermost in the minds of aH of 
the opponents seems to |be a funda- 
mental I 'fear that to phange the 
court [ will ; open the door through 
which, dictators may walk. To il- 
lustrate! the type of statements com- 
ing forth from observers of national 
reputation as regards this point, I 
am going .to quote from a recent ex- 
pression |by the distinguished colum- 
nist, jWestbrook Peglerj Lately he 
wrote: [| I 

"All of a -sudden, Mr. Roosevelt 
discovers that the Supreme court is 
largely j senile and demands quick 
action on a proposal which, if adopt- 
ed, would create an easy precedent 
for the most cynical packing of the 
Supreme court by someone of the 
type |of JHuey Long or Warren Hard- 
ing, Mussolini or Hitler] in years to 
come, iit might not be many years 
either!/ . . All dictators pack the 
courts~*fcy legal means as a pre- 
liminaryj to the promulgation of 
theu-| dictatorial laws. After that it 
is comparatively easy tio take over, 
because the courts belong to the 
dictator and do as he orders." 

There can be no question, of 
course, that the thing I Mr. Roose- 
velt |proposes ,to have congress do 
for him! lis legal. Since,] however, it 
is legal j in this instance, it will be 
legal,- of course, for someone else 
to come along after Mr. Roosevelt 
and pack; the court witt men of his 
own (choosing, men who will decide 
questions; as the then President de- 
sires them to decide. . j There is no 
limn* 'toj what may come if once tha 
door! is.j'opened. Senator Wheeler, 
the | Montana Democrat who has 
long; be,en outstanding in the liberal 
character of view3 he holds, has 
added jto this thought j the expres- 
sion! that if the door is to be opened, 

11. What ,. voice 
called "treble"? 

12. Which bird 
hatch its eggs? 

the Isle of 

difference be- 

i...».w..t 1 H lltllMMI i 


By Lemuel F. Perion 

is sometimes 

stands up to 


1. No; it is composed of fresh 
water in the form of rain or 
cloud particles. I 

2. An excess of exports over im- 

3. A torch. 

4. Germany. 

5. Shorter. 

6. End of the century — up-to- 

7. An aria is an air introduced 
into an oratorio or opera', etc. An 
area is an. enclosed spaced 

8. Tending or drawing toward a 

9. Irish sea. 

10. An oboe is a reed musical 
instrument and an obi is a broad 
sash worn by Japanese. 

11. The soprano. I 

12. The penguin. [ The eggs are 
held off the ground in the pen- 
guin's feet. j 

Qliickly Knitted in [■ 
Stockinette Stitch 



Do these 3 things 

Keep your head dear ■ 

Protect your throat 

Build up your alkalim 


the people must do it- 
gres's that was elected 
ers [imying heard the 

not the con- 
without vot- 



Adversity Our Teacher 
We become wiser by adversity; 
prosperity destroys our apprecia- 
tion of the right.— jSeneca. 

As the fight of packing the Su- 
preme 'court waxes warmer, one 

ft ' ■# t can not nel P not " 
They Make jn g how even 

Mistakes clever politicians 
make mistakes. 
There are many who believe that 
Mr. Roosevelt made a grievous er- 
ror in proposing revision of the Su- 
preme court in the fasljion he chose 
while there. are others who say that 
he was elected by such a tremen- 
dous majority that he will have the 
people behind him regardless of the 
charaoter, of proposition advanced 
to congress. I 

It is interesting to note how many 
congressmen and senators are dodg- 
ing ;the' issue. Their silence is posi- 
tively thunderous because they do 
not [know, how the people back home 
feel aloiit the general proposition. 
There are others who have come 
out| boldly for one reason or an- 
other :n {[support of the plan and 
there are some 33 or | more in the 
senate who have determined their 
position already and are ready to 
figlit t) the finish to stop passage 
of such a 1 ! law. ' [ 

Then there was the mistake which 
Senator Robinson of Arkansas, the 
Democ ratic leader, made in the sen- 
ate 1 the other day. He vigorously 
deriouriceii what he termed propa- 
ganda | and a conspiracy to defect 
the President's plan. He called at- 
tention toj much newspaper and edi- 
■ torial ioriiment in opposition and ac- 
cused all |of those people indiscrimi- 
nately with being part of a gigantic 
conspiracy against the court pack. 
The humor of the Robinson out- 
burst seemed not to be apparent to 
the otherwise kindly mannered sen- 
ator' whom I very much admire. 
What lejdid by an hour-long attack 
in j the : senate was to Ire-emphasize 
all; Of tbe criticism of the Presi- 
dent's plan. I 

One might refer in] this connec- 
tion- sls(| to the explosive type, of 
speech made by Harry Hopkins, re- 
lief a&rrjinistrator. Of course, ev- 
eryone knows that Mrl Hopkins has 
made|his life's work that of looking 
after suffering humanity. _He is on 
the government pay roll in such a 
job. Mr. Hopkins attacked all op- 
po'sitionjjto the President's plan be- 
cause! he said it was in the interest 
of! humanity to do so. The relief 
administrator made his appeal di- 
rect to all of those receiving federal 
money through relief rolls and that 
obviously will be taken up by oppo- 
nents!! of the President's plan who 
undoubtedly will say] as some at 
ready have hinted that Mr. Hopr- 
kins is . trying tp muster relief 
classes jto bring pressure upon con- 
gress'. ' ; 
j ,<p Western Newspaper Union. 

Gas, Gas All 


Eat or Sleep 

"The gas on my stomach was so bad 
I could not eat or [sleep. Even my 
heart seemed to hurjt, . A friend sug- 
gested Adlerika. The first dose I took 
brought me relief. {Now I eat as I 
wish, sleep fine and never felt better." 
•—Mrs. Jas. Filler. ! 

Adlerika acts on BOTH upper and 
lower bowels while ordinary laxatives 
act on the lower bowel only. Adlerika 
gives your system al thorough cleans- 
ing, bringing out old,] poisonous matter 
that you would not believe was In your 
system and that has | been causing gas 
•pains, aour stomach; nervousness and 
headaches for months. 

Dr. B. L. Skoub, JVew York, report*. 
"tn addition to Intestinal cUanrtng, Adlerika 
greatly Tedncet bacteria] and colon bacilli." 

Give your bowels a REAL cleansing 
with Adlerika and see how good' you 
feel. Just one spoonful relieves GAS 
and constipation. [At all Leading 
Druggists, | 


Room for All 

This world certainly is wide 
enough to hold both thee and me. 
—Sterne. j 

of Health 

Don't Neglect Them ! 

Nature designed the kidneys to do 8 
marvelous job. Their task is to keep the 
flowing blood Btream free of an excess of 
toxle impurities. The set of living — Ufa 
{ticif— a constantly producing waste 
natter the kidneys must remove from 
the Hood If good health Is to endure. 

When tbe kidneys' fail to function as 
Nature intended, there Is retention of 
waste that may cause body-wide dis- 
tress. One may suffer nagging backache, 
persistent headache, attacks of dizziness, 
getting up nights, swelling, puRtness 
under the eyes— feel tired, nervous, &U .. 
worn out. | I 

Frequent, scanty or burning passages 
may be further evidence of Kidney or 
bladder disturbance. | 

The recognized and proper treatment 
b a diuretic medicine to help the kidneys 
get rid of excess poisonous body waste. 
Use Doan'z Pills. They have had mora 
" ' i of [public approval. Are 

xmntry over. Insist oil 
aU driig stores. 




Parlor, County Seat! City. Price Sl.GOO; 


I I' 



is doe tp acid, upset stomach. . 
Milnesia wafers (the orig-|, 
inal) quickly relieve acid 1 
stomach and give necessary' 
elimination. Each wafer 1 
equals 4 teaspoonfuls of milk 
of magnesia. 20c, 35c St 60c 


Scotch Miner Now Power in 
Councils of C. I. O. 

\TEW YORK. — Spokesman 
■1- P> and champion pf labor in 
what one correspondent calls 
','a new era in capital-labor re- 
lations in the United States" is 
Philip Murray, seasoned, weath- 
ered labor battler, but also ne- 
gotiator and pacifier'for three' 
presidents. j 

i. .Heading the steel workers' organ- 
izing committee, he met Benjamin 
Fl Fairless, president of the Carne- 
gie-Hlinois. corporation,; in a confer- 
ence which resulted in an epochal 
Agreement between labor and the 
steel industry. 

1 JAt eighteen, Philip 1 Murray 
punched the weighmaster in the 
hose and started a small civil war 
in] Westmoreland county, Pa. At 
fifty, a powerful, mostly off-stage 
figure in the rise of the C! I. O., 
he talks it over. He has said many 
•times that, after punching the 
weighmaster, he learned to keep 
his temper. That was; his only un- 
disciplined outbreak. ; 

! As .-a bay, he was a miner in his 
native Lanarkshire, Scotland. The 
family removed to America when 
he was sixteen. He was in the pit 
[for the Keystone Coal & Coke com- 
pany. The nose-punching episode 
lifd the 600 miners to make him 
president of their newly organized 
lijcal of the United Mine Workers ol 
^America. This started his career 
,as a labor leader. He educated 
!hlmself by a correspondence course. 

J He moved along up with John L. 
ewis and Thomas Kennedy, now 
lieutenant governor of Pennsylva- 
nia, in both the strife; and strategy 
ojt the organization. All three were 
Vjigorpus foes* of the j left-wingers, 

3nd some of their stiffest fights were 
l their own ranks. 
If "vertical" unionism leads to a 
eformation of American labor, for 
jjbod or ill, this triumvirate will 
figure in the history books as its 
founder. ! 

J President Wilson made Philip 
Murray a member of. his war labor 
Board. In 1921, President Harding 
used him to sidetrack a civil war in 
Wingo county, W. Vai, with 10,000 
miners in revolt. 

A big, bulky, deliberate man, with 
a bit of the old Scotch burr in his' 
ijpeech, master of flawless gram- 
mar and diction, he ;can still de- 
liver a verbal punch, jbut restrains 
his powerful fist, although he is an 

tager boxing fan. 
He is married and has an eight- 
en-year-old son. ; His! salary as an 
Cicial of the U. M. W. A. is $9,000 
year. i 

. . . .! 
King's Panfs-Putter-On. 
EFORE the abdication of Ed- 
■ ward VIII, the British court of 
claims, sitting with full-bottom wigs 
and mediaeval court uniforms, set- 
tled some pretty difficult business, 
I laming, among .other coronation 
iignitaries, the official pants-putter- 
>n for the king. Then, when Ed- 
vard quit the throne, they had to 
jo through it all again, preparing 
for the coronation of George VI. 
| Britannia, rules the waves and 
sometimes waives the rule. The 
crisis is past, as Lord Ancaster 'is 
awarded the king's pajamas, in- 
stead of the legally stipulated night 
robe as part of his cut in the coro- 
nation ceremony. 

iHe will also get the king's bed and 
yards of crimson velvet^ — priced 
at S7.M at the time of King Rich- 
ard's decree touching thereon in 
1377, and now worth $381.60. 

The lord great chamberlain. Lord 
Ancaster outranks Prime Minister 
fetanley Baldwin. His counsel 
pressed his claims before the court, 
(winning all of them except the tra- 
ditional box in Westminster abbey 
knd accepting gracefully the obvi- 
ously necessary compromise on the 
' iajamas. The founding fathers 
adn't foreseen : pajamas, but it 
as all interpreted in the spirit of 
g Richard's instrument. 

Lard Ancaster wins the right to 
arry the king's coiffe and "to 
dress him in shirt, stockings and 
drawers." Here he wins out over 
the marquis of Cholmondeley (pro- 
nounced Chumley), tbe former lord 
great chamberlain, who, by ancient 
custom, had to resign along with 
King Edward. 

The marquis of Lincolnshire is the 
third great peer to share the above 
honors and emoluments, the office 
rotating among the three families. 

In 1905, Lord Ancaster, who had 
not yet succeeded to his title, mar- 
ried the strikingly beautiful Eloise 
Breese of New York, daughter of 
the late L. W. Breese. She became 
the chatelaine of the ancient castles 
of-Drummond and Grimsthorpe. 

Of the Tuxedo aristoi, she was the 
possessor of a large fortune, a 
sportswoman and a Sag member of 
the New York Yacht club. She liv- 
ened np the old castles a lot, with 
her blooded horses and dogs, later 
gaining fame in salmon fishing. Ru- 
inous taxes compelled Lord Ancas- 
ter to sell his principal estate it> 
1921. He is sixty-nine. 

C Consolidated News Features 

Pattern 5655 

Like a gay addition to your "all 
year 'round" wardrobe? Of course 
you would! Then. take. a tip arid 
knit this fetching blouse. You'll 
love the laciness of a pointed 
yoke, so prettily set off by plain 
stockinette stitch, and are sure to.. 
adore the snug fit of ribbing 'cross 
the hips. Ribbing also bands the 
simple sleeves. Knit it of soft- 
colored string or yarn, in one of 
the new shades! In pattern 5655 
you will find instructions for mak- 
ing the blouse and skirt in sizes 
16-18 and 38-40; an illustration of 
the blouse and of all stitches used ; 
material requirements. : ." 

To obtain this pattern send 15 
cents in stamps or coins (coins 
preferred) to The Sewing Circle 
Household Arts Dept., -259 W. 
Fourteenth St., New York! N. Y. 

Write plainly pattern number, 
your name and address. 

Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are an 
effective laxative. Sugar coated. 
Children like them. Buy now! — Adv. 

Constancy Completes Virtue 

. Constancy is the complement of 
all other human virtues. — Mazzini. 


J5C FOR 12 


Brought to Light 

A man's character seldom 
changes^ — it is merely revealed. 

Don't Try to "Save" onlfome 
Remedies— Ask Your Doctor 

There is one point, on which prac- 
tically all doctors agree. That is: 
Don't, give yoar child unknown remedies 
without asking your doctor first. 

AH mothers know this.- But some- 
times the instinct to save a few 
pennies' by buying "something just 
as good" overcomes caution. 

When it comes to the widely used 
children's remedy — "milk of mag- 
nesia" — many doctors for over half 
a century have said "PHILLIPS." 
For Phillips' Milk of Magnesia .is the 
standard of the world. Safe for chil- 

Keep this in mind, and say "PHIL- 
when you buy. Comes now, also in 
1 tablet form. Get the form you prefer. 
But see that what you get is labeled 
"Genuine "Phillips' Milk of Mag- 
nesia." 25 jf for a big box of the tablets 
at drug stores. 


Each tiny tablet 
Ls the equivalent 
of a teaspoon- 
ful of genuine 
Phillips 7 MiUc 
of Magnesia.- 

Phillips' m,lkof 

rniLLirs magnesia 




Keeps Dogs Away from 

g UM U» lttTeasnraifnl 
per Gallon of Spray. 


Mrs. Rose Whecldon ol 
12SJ4 N. Phillips Ave., 
Apt. 2, Sioux Falls, S.D., 
said; "I was just a girl 
when I first used Dr. 
Pierce's Favorite Pre- 
scription and it helped me 
wonderfully. It stimulated 
my appetite, also ! re- 1 
Ucved thty nervousness, 
headache- and pains associated with func- 
tional disturbances. Since that time I have 
been a booster for 'Favorite • P re scri ption'.'' 
Bar at your neighborhood drug! store, i 
Hew w», tabs, 50c. liquid $1.09 & $145. 

TV i :. 





December 31, 1936 

Senstad, County Auditor 

Contingent Fund l 

•Tax Collection „., J, 

I Mortgage Tax ■_.„ L 

Ol JvAge Assistance . 1. 

' Total Warrants Issuedistf00,"i32!.G0 

I , \ j - i ' li ; ! ■ 

January ■ 1st. 1030, Out- 



. ! ■ li.40 

standing V&i mints 
January ■ lst.x 1030. 

J. 4J1.0S3.40 

DupL Ij i | 

■ Warrant ^, , — _ 1 1.4S7.50 

December 31st, 1030, Balance j| j i 

charged to Treasurer L SJ.WTlni 


Wurrant : carried outstartd- 
fng (in error) J 



Warrants Account 


Hllmer FInstad -1 
Nick Waldorf — i~ 
Harry Roberts — 
Clarence Peterson 
Olaf iBrevlck 

- l-l-3« Warrants outstanding ¥50:570^00 
{Warrants Issued ._..„ ; G00jl3r '"" 

'''l,„ K u'™j5h"V¥ i,in -|^- ;,, - 3 » '™>rm„U pah. iS™ 5 " 

J.inu.ii) ..til. III.., 'Warrants outstanding : 18.8W; 

:?i>"»fl. ; 70.1.."»o 

Taxes and Penalties ; 

RECEIPTS j| ;. " 

1-1-30 Balance > 14.523:00 

Current Taxes .. J. 254,785.32 

Delinquent Taxes „.■ 77,255.38 

Penalties, interest imd costs 1,513,20 

Total 'receipts 

...£348, 070.IM; 


j Apportioned to funds JKS3 1.548.0: 

Andrew Ness, tax refund 

j Carl Berg, tax refund . 

; Henry Grindeland, tax re- 
fund .- _ 

Xorthern Chevrolet .Co;, tax 

Earl Smith, tax refund ....: 
i Clarence E. Peterson, tax 

! refund _ _„.j 

Bei-get Anderson. tax refund 
1 1V72 W. D. Ewlng. tax refund .... 
Joe Moravec, tax refund „.j 
Joe Holmes, tax refund ....■ 
K. J. McKercher, tax refund 
Dept. of Rural Credit,- tax 

refund „ _..j 

Ole Cunderson, tax. refund 

Balance on hand December 

31. 10,10 „_J 


24. »0 

r.. 41- 


308. IS 


Mortgage Tax Fund 


1-1-30 Balance 



By distributions to funds „ 
Warrant issued to correct 




Clara j Holzknecht — 

Mrs. (Anton Langseth _ 
Mrs. Edward Singer — 

Mrs. iT. Hi Halbash 

A. W. Oski : 

Gunny Gunderson 

Sam. I B. Swanson . 

BJ. Bjornaraa „: 

Ole Trontvet : 

Hlldihg Adolphson 

Charlie Johnson 

KoIse"th — — -» i - 

Kotstad - — — 

S. M. OIness 

L. J. 

E. *K1 Rime 

Iver iH. Iverson .._ 
EUIng Clementson 

H. K. Strand 

Sig Myroni 

Ben Erlckson 

Halvor Rhbdegaard 

A. K. Ander 

Mrs. 10. AJ Odegaard ._ 

Mrs. John lAImquist 

Mrs. i John | Seavcrson .._ 
Mrs. Herman Sandberg 

Mrs. ;Clanil-Brooten 

Albert Olson ..._ 

Nels lOlsonl — . 

Gust [Bergren 

Ole Hegelahd _ — 

Carl iChrlstofferson 

•Geo. i Eastman " 

Alfred Seayerson 

Harry Ness — '..- 

Albert Arntz 

Jim Evenson 

ill Oak 







Northern | {Woodwork Co.. 
glass for ! Court House t 

Tont Nesland, labor, Couh- 
ty Earn j; .„ 

Otto Lappegaard. labor. 
County jBarn (main) i._ 

Everett Culver, labor. Coun- 
ts- Barn' (main) 

Arthur Olson, labor. Coun- 
ty Barn (main) 

Engvald Christofferson, lab- 
or. County Barn (main) '.. 

Fargo Foundry Co.. crate 
for boiler 

Robert Rasmusson, labor on 
boiler -I— U 1_. 

Oscar Kulseth, labor Coun- 
ty Barn (main) I '.. 

Fritz Christlanson, labor 
County jBarn (main) 

Carl Lee". 
Leon J. 

Court House 

labor Jail roof '_ 
Mousely, painting 


£§6 1 City of Thief River Falls. 
5.00 lamps, Dist. Judge 

Harry Lund 

Albert Anderson . 
Martin Mathison 

Martin Aosj .... 

John Gunstad 

Alvin Holzknecht 
A"nton Peterson 

L. G. Larson 

Alex Campbell ... 

E. L. -Rolland 

Andrew Tweeten . 

j.00 Hamilton I Office Supply. 
5.30 ■ -Wales Adding Machine .... 
It.-jO Larson Music Stoi-e. light 

3.80 bulbs -U--'- — - 

3.20 ! Central Lumber Co.. lum- 
S.S0, ber CWA ; office furn. ...j.. 
4.G0 J- & B - Dru 'S Company, kit 

3.201 f or Sheriff ■. 

3.20 ! Munson Supply Co.. type- 

3.20 j writer keys — . 

3.20 Diebold Safe and Lock Co.. 

S.40 I eashgaril and case 

3.00 ! ' 

7.S0l i; ? 

■ 3.20 1 I ; I " 1 


#5 J«iW Ol; 
'•- >n 1 piles 









J 'J.) 

Thief River 

Falls Forum, 

Western ;Union. telegrams _ 
Kelly Hdw. Co., supplies 

. § lOO.tiO 



1 5(1.00 



! 1 oinpany. sup- 

,;„ ! i«iv» ■- — -? 

3*™iMUIi:r Davis Co.. supplies.. 

a'Sl : I'f ucher ,'rtgJ & Utho. Co.. 

, o*™ ; supplier _L'._ 

' "{' ~*C\ \- Sf,f, - l > v .. Knvelopv 





• Hammond [Stephens 



Palm Ganleri Cafe, meals { 
for Jurors 

.,,„ ~ ; Frec-Prees Co., supplies ....!. 
'■■*'— 'j Hamilton Office Supply, sup- 
plies ' 

... 7.05 

Theo. Quale. Public Defen- 
der, FIndly _.... 10.00 

Harlev G. ; Swenson. tran- 
scripts .J. ' 30.30 

Chas. M. lU>hni, Court re- 
porters exiHaise ;__ '■ 6.44 

H. O. Chonimie. Public De-; 
fender, Schenke — ™.... 10.f»0 

Paul Luridgrtn, Public De- 
ft-nder. French 10.00 

F. H. Stadsvold. Public De- 
fender, A J Hanson " 10.00 

Gerhard Wilson, Witness 
State vs. I Bradley ... — 1 2.50 

Peter Engolstad, drawing 
Jurors -